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Aspirin vs Nitric Oxide for the Prevention of Blood Clots!

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Aspirin vs Nitric Oxide for the Prevention of Blood Clots! Dan Hammer talks about the new medical controversy about the use of aspirin for the prevention of blood clots. And, how your body produces a gas in the blood steam called nitric oxide that naturally prevents blood clots but without the side effects associated with aspirin. The goal of this video is to help answer the question -- Which is Better Aspirin or Nitric Oxide for the Prevention of Blood Clots? If you have any questions on this issue of aspirin vs nitric oxide for the prevention of blood clots, then please call Dan Hammer at 1-800-966-3012.
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Text Comments (60)
Richard Short (1 month ago)
I am the first to say I don't know much about this subject, but I do know a standard strength aspirin has 325 mg of ASA, which was what was used to establish the negative statistics during the first two minutes of the video. I also know 1/4 strength aspirin (82 mg) is what proponents of it use to reduce the chances of heart attack and stroke. That is: the negative statistics were achieved using four times what is considered to be the normal dose to reduce the incidents of heart attack and stroke. I don't take either of these, but observe a flaw in the reporting methodology.
Daniel Hammer (1 month ago)
Hi Richard and thank you for your reply and comment regarding the amount of aspirin in the study. However, even low doses (75 mg) of aspirin present a problem for intestinal bleeding. Here is some information taken from WedMD and I will provide the link to this information at the end: Nov. 9, 2000 -- An aspirin a day may prevent heart attack and stroke, but not without potentially serious risks of intestinal bleeding. And now some researchers say that even fairly low doses of aspirin can increase the risk for bleeding in the gut. While the risk of bleeding associated with long-term aspirin use has been widely recognized, it now appears that even fairly low doses -- which some people may have considered safe -- increases the risk, say Yoon Kong Loke, MBBS, and Sheena Derry, MBBS, of the department of clinical pharmacology at the University of Oxford in England. "We have known for a long time that patients on aspirin face the risk of gastrointestinal bleeding," Loke tells WebMD. "Doctors have tried to get around this problem by recommending the use of smaller doses. Many people believe that the low doses of aspirin, such as 75 mg a day, carry little risk of side effects as compared to the 300 mg and 900 mg doses used in the past. To our surprise, we found that low doses of aspirin were just as likely to cause gastrointestinal bleeding as the high doses." n their report, Loke and Derry performed a "meta-analysis" -- a method of combining information from more than one research study to arrive at conclusions that could not be drawn solely on the basis of a single investigation. And what they found was that in 24 different studies performed by researchers over more than 25 years and including almost 66,000 subjects, the use of aspirin -- even at relatively low doses -- was associated with gastrointestinal bleeding. Loke also has disappointing news for those hoping to duck the risk of bleeding by using so-called "enteric-coated" aspirin, which have been considered to be somewhat safer than regular aspirin: They aren't. "We found no evidence that these formulations reduced the risk of gastrointestinal bleeding," he tells WebMD. https://www.webmd.com/drug-medication/news/20001109/even-low-dose-of-aspirin-can-cause-intestinal-bleeding#1 Have a Blessed Day! Dan
A3 Marketing (3 months ago)
Vitamin K2 (MK7) caused me terrible side effects. Research K2 side effects, as it could be dangerous for some people.
Daniel Hammer (3 months ago)
Thank you for sharing your experience. I did exactly what you asked and did a Google search using the following: "patient testimonials using MK7" and found nothing of significance. The only potential lead for MK7 side effects was the following post: https://www.westonaprice.org/is-vitamin-d-safe-still-depends-on-vitamins-a-and-k-testimonials-and-a-human-study/ And most of these side effects centered on too much vitamin D. So if this is as prevalent as you say I just don't see it. Provide me with a URL link to "plenty of people who have had similar reactions." Have a Blessed Day! Dan
A3 Marketing (3 months ago)
I took a 100mcg (MK7), which is a low dose. I began to sweat, it gave me a high level of anxiety and palpitations. I tried it for two days and the 2nd day was bad. Research patient testimonials, you will find plenty of people who have had similar reactions as me. It's not unusual.
Daniel Hammer (3 months ago)
Hi A3 Marketing. Thank you for your comments about vitamin K2. I just did what you asked me to do and I did a Google research on "vitamin K2 mk7 side effects" and I found nothing that would indicate that this has any harmful side effects even at large doses. Please identify the side effect and your source of information. Thank you and have a Blessed Day! Dan
bharat patel (5 months ago)
Nitric oxide is a best medicine
mohammad afzal (5 months ago)
No removes calcium deposit from arteries. Then how that is removed from arteries .dissoved in blood will go where.
terrapin (7 months ago)
Aspirin Since it cant hurt you.... gives diarrhea and hypoglycemia
Finn Bell (1 year ago)
natural. N.O eat your vegetables do some exercise
Steve Mulwitz (1 year ago)
BRISK WALKING CREATES NITRIC OXIDE
Steve Mulwitz (1 year ago)
You are welcome Daniel
Daniel Hammer (1 year ago)
Hi Steve and thank you for sharing this as you are absolutely correct. Every time your blood pulses across the endothelium a puff of nitric oxide is released. Brisk walking increases heart rate which then increasing the rate of your blood pulsing across the endothelium. This then increases the level of nitric oxide production. Have a Blessed Day! Dan
Patrick A (1 year ago)
What is the comparison of this study to those that are put on a proper prevention diet?
Daniel Hammer (1 year ago)
Hi Patrick - Thanks for the good question. I don't know of any study in this area that can answer your question. I would assume a diet that would optimize nitric oxide production would be beneficial but that would be an assumption on my part. Have a Blessed Day! Dan
Adil Shah (1 year ago)
from where to buy this product in pakistan?
Jennifer Marable (2 months ago)
Adil Shah Another brand to try is Kyäni Nitro.
Daniel Hammer (1 year ago)
Sorry but this product is not available in Pakistan. If you want to order it then please send me an email at dan@agingnomore.com and I'll send you some pricing options. Have a Blessed Day! Dan
Bashir Mohamed (1 year ago)
is your product vegan?
Daniel Hammer (1 year ago)
Hi and thank you for your question.  I pulled this directly off of the Synergy Worldwide website to give you a complete answer to your questions:The vitamin D3 in ProArgi-9+ is an animal-derived ingredient that would be considered vegetarian but not vegan. It is obtained from the wool of healthy sheep as part of normal shearing. Lanolin (a wool grease) is extracted from the wool and converted into active vitamin D3.Vitamin D is available primarily in two forms: vitamin D2 (ergocalciferol) and vitamin D3 (cholecalciferol).  D2 is from plant or yeast sources (the plant precursor ergosterol is converted to D2 in a laboratory setting), while D3 is from an animal source (either from animal sources like fish or from lanolin from sheep wool). D3 is also the form that our bodies produce from skin exposure to sunlight. D3 is not available from a plant source and cannot be made from a synthetic source—a natural precursor, like lanolin, is required.Vitamin D3 is considered to be the more bioactive form of vitamin D. Scientific studies show that vitamin D in the form of D3 is better absorbed and more efficient in raising blood levels of vitamin D. D3 has been studied for its benefits in controlling immunity and inflammation, in preventing cancers, and in providing cardiovascular support—the key reason D3 is included in ProArgi-9+. Vitamin D3 has been shown to reduce blood pressure levels by inhibiting renin, an enzyme released by the kidneys that acts to increase blood pressure. Vitamin D receptors (VDR) may play a role in regulating blood vessel relaxation. Vitamin D3 activates VDR, which in turn exerts a positive effect on cardiovascular function.Dietary sources of vitamin D are generally limited to fortified foods and a few animal sources such as fish and eggs. Vitamin D is naturally produced in the body through exposure to direct sunlight; however, not everyone will manufacture the needed amounts with sun exposure. For example, people with darker skin tone, the elderly, and those living in northern latitudes may not produce an adequate supply of the sunshine vitamin. Additionally, recent studies show that even people who live in sunny climates aren't getting enough vitamin D.
ken frost (1 year ago)
Well said Daniel Hammer.We need to consider giving you a Nobel prize.
Armando Zessar (1 year ago)
Also Howthorn generate nitro oxide.
Armando Zessar (1 year ago)
People's drinking wine don't need nitro oxide
Bonner Martin (1 year ago)
Very informative Video
Healthy At 60 Plus (1 year ago)
Thank you Bonner and thank you for the email.  I sent you back a response to your question about which is better Neo40 or ProArgi-9+.  Have a Blessed Day! Dan
Luke Holtry (1 year ago)
what do you think about taking Kyani
Daniel Hammer (1 year ago)
It's a good product.  I believe there are other products just as good or even better.  The product I stock and recommend to my clients is ProArgi-9+ from Synergy Worldwide.  It's been listed in the Physicians' Desk Reference for the last 3 years.  And it is the only "Clinically Proven" l-arginine supplement in the market.  Here's a link to one of my YouTube videos on this product:  https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wdyf_dJZer4
Im Yu (2 years ago)
No amount of NO will effectively counteract the effects of the SAD on heart attack and stroke in a susceptible subject.
zelen plav (11 months ago)
Im Yu. SAD diet is a major cause of diseases in the US. Our food , water, air, medicines are killing us.
Im Yu (2 years ago)
5:04 Those with a previous heart attack or stroke receive almost forty-six times the benefit from aspirin, compared to those with mere risk factors. Ok. *_Why_* would they have ten times the risk of bleeding? Without further explanation, the groups would be fairly be assumed to have equal risk. These studies are shady.
Im Yu (2 years ago)
"...300 mg *or less* of aspirin increase the risk of major stomach or brain bleeding by 55%..." Really? Shouldn't that be "_*up to*_ 55%" ? Are we to expected to believe that ANY dose less than 300 mg is just as dangerous? Where does it end? 1mg? This is silly. Either it's being quoted incorrectly, or it's a poorly controlled study.
Im Yu (2 years ago)
1.2% of the _placebo_ group had major bleeding? Only 8/10ths of a percent less than the aspirin group? The study should've been looking into causes of THAT bleeding!
enquirer2007 (2 years ago)
I had an epistaxis after I took an aspirin while having high blood pressure (184/134/90). It is no fun
Tuan Sathiyan (2 years ago)
Thank you..
Daniel Hammer (2 years ago)
+Tuan Sathiyan Your welcome.  I hope you found the information helpful.  Have a Blessed Day!  Dan
Rasim Beganovic (2 years ago)
it is well known that arginine and citruline in combination with apropriate ratio can help with cardiovascular problems.but hier is the trick. in order to get any benefit from it you need to digest 30grams of arginine,which is unpolished, and not possible. unless you get it thru your veins by passing the digestive system.now this will be spam for sure.
Daniel Hammer (2 years ago)
+Rasim Beganovic Well you didn't get put into spam and the need for 30 grams is not necessary when you combine L-arginine with L-citrulline and other key nutritional ingredients to optimize the ability of the endothelium to properly produce nitric oxide.  There is a science to this and when properly applied can have significant health benefits.  Have a Blessed Day!  Dan
Bri G. (2 years ago)
My chiro gives it to me, she does a lot of research on all the products she uses. I consider her a holistic doctor, she's very knowledgeable.
Daniel Hammer (2 years ago)
+Bri G. Thank you for sharing.  Have a Blessed Day! Dan
Alden Amparo (3 years ago)
hi, my doctors gave me a combination of Aspirin and Brilique to avoid atherothrombotic events. my question is: is it okey to combine pro argi 9 with these medicine? 
oterenceo (3 years ago)
I see we have NO zealot here.  Good for you!  But do you know that Aspirin stimulates the release of NO from your vascular endothelium?  Aspirin is not without it's side effects, but do consider the benefits and the price it brings!  You can peddle your supplements from your pedestal but please do no condemn Aspirin.  For those who cannot afford the supplement, please continue to stick to Aspirin.  Yes, there are side effects, including hastening of AMD etc.  But I do not recommend over demonizing Aspirin.  The benefits outweigh the costs.  Do your own research and take internet literature with some salt.  And yup, I am ready for this post to be marked as spam.
Sir Sir (6 months ago)
oterenceo n
oterenceo
Daniel Hammer (3 years ago)
Hi oterenceo!  Thank you for the post and no need to worry about being marked by spam.  When people make comments I read them and then search for information to make sure that what they suggest has validity.  So I did a Google search for "Aspirin and Nitric Oxide" and came across scientific information that validates what you're saying.  Here is a well formulated study http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC1575268/  You can read the summary but if you scroll down to the "Conclusion" section it will make more sense.  The last couple of paragraphs were especially enlightening.  While the half life of aspirin is short lived the effects on increased nitric oxide production has a fairly good long term effect.  Now this is conjecture on my part but a blended approach of a very mild dose of aspirin combined with proper supplementation of L-aginine/L-citrulline could work synergistically to give even better results than just each by itself.  Food for thought.  Again, thank you for the post.  Our goal is to always help people improve cardiovascular health.  Have a Blessed Day!  Dan
John Marlon (3 years ago)
Great presentation-thanks.
Daniel Hammer (3 years ago)
Your Welcome!
Vincent Jones (3 years ago)
The one thing that really bothers me about this, is the use of the Nobel Prize as meaning something trustworthy or reliable! You must remember that Obamner got a Nobel Prize!!!!! And for having done NOTHING! So mentioning Nobel Prize as if it verifies the validity of or the proof of something as being good or proven, means absolutely NOTHING and leaves one questioning whether it is just another scam.
Daniel Hammer (3 years ago)
Hi Vincent!  I approved your comment to be listed and while I agree with you that the Nobel Peace Prize most likely shouldn't have been awarded to President Obama and that previous winners in this category are questionable, when you look at the history of those awarded the Nobel Prize in Medicine you will see a list of winners and their discoveries that have made a huge impact on improving the health of our world in general.  So please don't discount one category because you don't agree with their politics.  Dan
Daniel Hammer (4 years ago)
Your welcome and may you be Blessed with a healthy baby boy or girl.
Daniel Hammer (4 years ago)
If you properly nourish the endothelium with the amino acids L-arginine and L-ctitrulline then your body can produce nitric oxide, which naturally helps keep blood platelet cells from sticking together. Also, there is a difference between vitamin K1 and K2. K1 would be in kale and would be helpful in preventing clotting. K2 works differently. It directs where calcium goes in your body so that it helps maintain calcium in the bones and regulates calcium levels in the blood stream. Dan
Daniel Hammer (5 years ago)
That's great. For some people aspirin doesn't create a problem. For others it does. I'm glad that it is working for you.
yhideit (5 years ago)
I have been taking asprin for 12 years. 160mil every night before bed(with 10oz glass of milk).............i have had no problems
Mario Vigil (5 years ago)
Ok, thanks anyway!!! I'll leave the question to see if any doctor out there wants to comment on it!!
Daniel Hammer (5 years ago)
I'm sorry but I can't give you that answer. I'm not a doctor and I would be practicing medicine if I answered this question. You are going to have to find the answer to your question directly from your text book or from a doctor that you can speak to directly.
Mario Vigil (5 years ago)
Thank you for your reply!! I want to know which option is better to reduce the ischemia and prevent additional loss of neurologic function
Daniel Hammer (5 years ago)
It is interesting that both C and D center on endothelial cell health and function. Angiogensis is a function of the endothelium as well as the creation of nitric oxide. If I understand your previous question and this example you are talking about two different situtations. In the example of the 69 year old female you are talking about treating a recent stroke. When looking at aspirin or nitric oxide you are looking at preventing a stroke or a future stroke.
Mario Vigil (5 years ago)
An embolus to the middle cerebral artery of a 69 year old female results in a large recent infarction of a portion of the left cerebral hemisphere and is unable to move the right side of her body. In order to reduce the ischemia and prevent additional loss of neurologic function, a protocol is instituted that utilizes A Aspirin to decrease platelet aggregation B Interleukin-1 to increase macrophage funct C Fibroblast growth factor to increase angiogenesis D Nitric oxide to increase vasodilation
Mario Vigil (5 years ago)
Hi Daniel, I really enjoyed your presentation, however, this has created some confution in terms of the approach that I should have when treating a person who already had a stroke. I’m taking general pathology and I had the following question: Could you please tell me which protocole would you choose and why? Or would you please point me were I can find the right answer? I’m using Robbins Basic Pathology 8th Edition and I can’t find anything that back up either answer A or D Thank you!
Daniel Hammer (5 years ago)
Your welcome!
Linda in Kyani (5 years ago)
Thank you for sharing such detailed illustration.

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