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Blood Pressure Formula

Blood Pressure Formula

Dr. Zhang's proprietary herbal formula of effective, fast-acting Natural Remedies for High Blood Pressure.

Price: $39.99
Availability: In Stock
Size: 500mg, 120 Capsules
Manufacturer: Herbalmax USA
SKU: 859283001026

Dr. Marshall’s HERBALmax™ Blood Pressure Formula is a 100% natural herbal remedy designed to lower blood pressure levels naturally and smoothly. Safe and non-addictive, the Blood Pressure Formula promotes complete cardiovascular health. Directed use of this blood pressure-lowering remedy can help maintain a healthy heart and arteries.

The Blood Pressure Formula is designed to be best suited for mild-to-moderate high blood pressure. In Dr. Marshall’s clinical experience, most patients have achieved significant positive results with this remedy. Furthermore, notable improvement can usually be seen within just 1-3 days. This formula has no known side effects. As always, all herbs used in HERBALmax™ products are of the highest quality to ensure safety and effectiveness.

  • Lowers blood pressure levels
  • Promotes complete cardiovascular health
  • Quick and long-lasting results
  • All-natural and vegetarian-friendly
  • No known side effects


*Disclaimer: High blood pressure is a serious condition. If symptoms persist, contact your physician. HERBALmax products are dietary supplements. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. Individual results may vary.
Directions for Use:

2-3 capsules, twice a day on empty stomach or between meals.

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a. Overview

About 1 in 3 adults in the United States has high blood pressure (HBP or hypertension), which increases the risk for heart disease and stroke, the first and third leading causes of death in the United States.[1] Persistent high blood pressure is also a leading cause of chronic kidney failure.[2] Even moderate elevation of arterial blood pressure leads to shortened life expectancy. Beginning at a systolic pressure of 115 mmHg and diastolic pressure of 75 mmHg (written as 115/75 mmHg), cardiovascular disease risk doubles for each increment of 20/10 mmHg.[3]

High blood pressure itself usually has no symptoms. You can have it for years without knowing it. During this time, it can damage the heart, blood vessels, kidneys, and other parts of the body. This is why knowing your blood pressure numbers is important, even when you're feeling fine.

b. Classification

The table below shows blood pressure criteria for defining normal blood pressure, pre-hypertension, hypertension (stages I and II). The ranges in the table apply to most adults (aged 18 and older) who don't have short-term serious illnesses. Patients with blood pressures over 130/80 mmHg along with Type 1 or Type 2 diabetes, or kidney disease require further treatment.[3]

Category Systolic (top number)
Diastolic (bottom number)
Normal 90–119 And 60–79
Pre-hypertension 120–139 Or 80–89
Stage 1 hypertension 140–159 Or 90–99
Stage 2 hypertension ≥160 Or ≥100

High blood pressure can be classified as either primary or secondary. Primary hypertension means that no medical cause can be found to explain the raised blood pressure and represents about 90-95% of hypertension cases.[4][5][6] Secondary hypertension indicates that the high blood pressure is a result of another condition, such as kidney disease or tumors.

c. Signs and symptoms

Mild to moderate primary hypertension usually has no warning signs or symptoms. Severe hypertension is associated with headache, somnolence, confusion, visual disturbances, and nausea and vomiting. Retinas are affected with narrowing of arterial diameter, copper or silver wire appearance, exudates, hemorrhages, or papilledema.

d. Common Causes

While the most prevalent (90-95% of cases) hypertension type - primary hypertension - has an unknown cause, there are many factors such as sedentary lifestyle, stress, visceral obesity, potassium deficiency (hypokalemia), obesity (more than 85% of cases occur in those with a body mass index greater than 25), salt (sodium) sensitivity, alcohol intake, and vitamin D deficiency. High blood pressure risk also increases with aging, some inherited genetic mutations and family history.

Secondary hypertension by definition results from an identifiable underlying secondary cause. It is much less common than primary hypertension, affecting only 5% of cases. It has many different causes including endocrine diseases (such as Cushing's syndrome - an excessive secretion of the hormone cortisol by the adrenal glands), kidney diseases, and tumors. It also can be a side effect of many medications.

e. Treatment

Lifestyle Modifications
The process of managing hypertension according the guidelines of the British Hypertension Society suggest that non-pharmacological options should be explored in all patients who are hypertensive or pre-hypertensive. Lifestyle changes such as the DASH (Dietary Approaches to Stop Hypertension) diet, physical exercise, and weight loss have been shown to significantly reduced blood pressure in people with high blood pressure.[7] If hypertension is high enough to justify immediate use of medications, lifestyle changes are initiated concomitantly.

There are many classes of medications for treating hypertension. The aim of treatment is often to achieve blood pressure of <140/90 mmHg for most patients, and lower in certain contexts such as diabetes or kidney disease.[8] Each added drug may reduce the systolic blood pressure by 5-10 mmHg, thus multiple drugs are often necessary to achieve the desired blood pressure level.

Commonly used drugs include:
  • ACE inhibitors: captopril, enalapril, fosinopril (Monopril), lisinopril (Zestril), quinapril, ramipril (Altace)
  • Angiotensin II receptor antagonists (where ACE inhibitors are not tolerated): telmisartan (Micardis, Pritor), irbesartan (Avapro), losartan (Cozaar), valsartan (Diovan), candesartan (Amias), olmesartan (Benicar, Olmetec)
  • Calcium channel blockers: nifedipine (Adalat), amlodipine (Norvasc), diltiazem, verapamil
  • Diuretics: bendroflumethiazide, chlorthalidone, hydrochlorothiazide (HCTZ).

Natural supplements should be used as a part of an overall program that includes dietary and lifestyle changes as referenced above.

1. CDC. Health, United States, 2008. Hyattsville, MD: National Center for Health Statistics; 2008.
2. Pierdomenico SD, Di Nicola M, Esposito AL, et al. (June 2009). "Prognostic Value of Different Indices of Blood Pressure Variability in Hypertensive Patients". American Journal of Hypertension 22 (8): 842–7. doi:10.1038/ajh.2009.103. PMID 19498342.
3. Chobanian AV, Bakris GL, Black HR, et al. (December 2003). "Seventh report of the Joint National Committee on Prevention, Detection, Evaluation, and Treatment of High Blood Pressure". Hypertension 42 (6): 1206–52. doi:10.1161/01.HYP.0000107251.49515.c2. PMID 14656957.
4. Carretero OA, Oparil S (January 2000). "Essential hypertension. Part I: definition and etiology". Circulation 101 (3): 329–35. PMID 10645931.
5. Oparil S, Zaman MA, Calhoun DA (November 2003). "Pathogenesis of hypertension". Ann. Intern. Med. 139 (9): 761–76. PMID 14597461.
6. Hall, John E.; Guyton, Arthur C. (2006). Textbook of medical physiology. St. Louis, Mo: Elsevier Saunders. p. 228. ISBN 0-7216-0240-1.
7. Blumenthal JA, Babyak MA, Hinderliter A, et al. (January 2010). "Effects of the DASH diet alone and in combination with exercise and weight loss on blood pressure and cardiovascular biomarkers in men and women with high blood pressure: the ENCORE study". Arch. Intern. Med. 170 (2): 126–35. doi:10.1001/archinternmed.2009.470. PMID 20101007.
8. Shaw, Gina (2009-03-07). "Prehypertension: Early-stage High Blood Pressure". WebMD

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Disclaimer: does not provide medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. The health information contained in this site is provided for educational purposes only.