I Found an Easy Method to Beat Cholesterol
Wet cupping or Hijama is the way out for a healthy heart
Picture courtesy: Wikimedia
For the longest time, no matter what I did, my cholesterol was always 10% above the borderline mark. Ofcourse that’s not much for a person whose weight is normal. But I like to nip it in the bud. Therefore, I ate oatmeal for three months and checked my lipid profile again. The blood test did show an improvement albeit a minor one. My experiment had failed.
The year was 2018. One day, the principal of my kids’ school recommended 'Hijama' or 'wet cupping'. The hijama practitioner essentially drains out the thick blood inside your body using small glass cups. The first point of application is always your back. He heats up your back by keeping a hot water bottle. Once enough blood has rushed to this area, he pin pricks your back and makes tiny incisions, so the thick blood can ooze out and collects in the glass cup fixed to your back. The scene is bloody and there is pain when the pricking happens, but it's not much. Those who hate the sight of blood will not get to see it since everything is happening behind their back.
I had gone for this technique to fix my decade-long lower back pain issue. Though those problems remained, the cholesterol has been normal ever since. I took six sessions of Hijama, and highly recommend this treatment modality just to beat cholesterol. Ofcourse, there is another school of thought that there is no such thing as good or bad cholesterol. That all cholesterol is good and it depends on your level of physical activity. While the jury is still out on that, it's best to be safe than sorry. Just pick a good wet cupping or 'hijama' centre and get yourself insured. Then again, there's no guarantee that you won't get a heart attack because your cholesterol is normal. All of that is in the hands of god. But you can do what is at your command. In this case, it's wet cupping.
If you prefer bloodless therapy, try out dry cupping.
P.S: This article is for information only and does not purport to be medical advice. What worked for me may not work for you.