A simple problem with a simple solution.

Atrial fibrillation (AF or A-fib) is the most common type of cardiac arrhythmia, considered a heart rhythm disorder. While the condition may cause no noticeable symptoms, it can be linked to fainting, chest pain, heart palpitations, and congestive heart failure.


Here are a few important points to remember about a heart condition like atrial fibrillation:

  • A-fib is an abnormal rhythm of the heart.
  • A-fib is caused by abnormal electrical discharges in the atria of the heart.
  • A-fib inhibits the atria’s ability to pump blood through the ventricles, causing the heart to beat rapidly.

Over time, atrial fibrillation can result in stroke or heart attack. A doctor may diagnose the condition through a physical exam and electrocardiogram. Atrial fibrillation treatment may be necessary to control underlying risk factors and slow the rhythm of the heart. In order to prevent a stroke, blood thinning medications may be prescribed.

This is where matters quickly get complicated. Heart medications used over the long-term to control A-fib should be considered with caution. Many such medications may not be effective to treat the condition. Some medications have severe side effects that can make health worse. Medical treatment options other than medication may include atrial defibrillators, AV node ablation, or a pacemaker.


To find an effective course of treatment for atrial fibrillation, it helps to understand what causes the condition in the first place. Within the upper right chamber of the heart, or the right atrium, the heart’s natural pacemaker can be found. This pacemaker is called the sinus node, which produces an impulse to stimulate each beat of the heart.

When atrial fibrillation occurs, the upper heart chambers receive chaotic electrical signals. This will cause the chambers to quiver, and the AV node that connects the atria and ventricles will become overloaded with impulses. This “traffic jam” will create an irregular, rapid heartbeat.

A normal heart beats at 60 to 100 beats a minute; a heart in atrial fibrillation may beat at 100 to 175 beats a minute.

It is possible for abnormalities to damage the structure of the heart to cause A-fib, such as:

  • Heart attack
  • High blood pressure
  • Heart valve abnormality
  • Congenital heart defects
  • Heart surgery
  • Sick sinus syndrome, affecting the natural pacemaker of the heart
  • Viral infection
  • Metabolic imbalance
  • Overactive thyroid gland
  • Stimulant exposure, including medications, tobacco, alcohol, or caffeine
  • Emphysema or lung disease
  • Stress, related to surgery, illness, or pneumonia
  • Sleep apnoea

Besides the potential causes listed above, there is a condition called lone atrial fibrillation. Lone Atrial Fibrillation simply means that the cause of the disorder is unknown, and serious complications are unlikely.

Medical treatment can be difficult, if not impossible, for even a minor case of A-fib. Sufferers of the condition may have multiple ablations with little success. In those cases, a lifetime of toxic medication may be prescribed to treat the heart, in an attempt to control rhythm, slow heart rate, and prevent blood clots from forming.

If the heart does not respond to treatment, and symptoms continue to occur, surgery may be advised. Many physicians see surgery as the only option for patients who do not respond to or tolerate heart medication. A doctor may push surgery after multiple blood clots and strokes. Such surgery is called “minimally invasive,” but remember—heart surgery
is never minor. It should only be used as a final option for a health condition.


Understanding the simplicity of atrial fibrillation can help you to see how easy it is to treat the condition with the right recovery program. Never underestimate how much your diet affects the health of your heart. Even a mild arrhythmia can be impacted by the food you eat.

Heart health hinges on cutting all inflammatory foods out of the diet.

It is important to stop eating starchy carbohydrates, processed foods, and dairy products. Substitute in their place fresh or frozen vegetables; beans, nuts, and seeds; dark-skinned fruits and avocados; healthy oils; and a minimum of six glasses of distilled or filtered water a day with a pinch of bicarbonate of soda to improve oxygen transport.

Simple treatment to support A-fib recovery starts with three important nutrients:

1. Magnesium: Topical magnesium oil can be applied to the chest, arm, and leg muscles daily. Magnesium increases ATP or cellular energy to protect cellular integrity, stimulate detoxification, and relieve aches and pains.

2. Taurine: Taurine makes up 50 per cent of the free amino acid in the heart and can strengthen the muscle when taken daily. Taurine as a supplement for heart support is backed by Dr Robert Abel Jr., MD.

3. Serrapeptase: Serrapeptase is a powerful, anti-inflammatory enzyme best taken with Nattokinase, Digestive Enzyme, Grape Seed Extract, and Pycnogenol, nutrient-rich to help support and strengthen arterial and cardiovascular.

Don’t forget to build up your heart through daily activity. Walking a minimum of three to five miles every day can improve blood flow and nutrient delivery. This works hand-in-hand with a heart recovery programme rich in Really Healthy Foods and supplements.

Atrial fibrillation is not a hopeless heart condition. You may be discouraged if you have been prescribed a lifetime of medication or advised to have surgery. Before considering extreme options, start from the ground up. Strengthen your heart from the inside out with simple A-fib nutrient therapy.



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