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Tenormin (Atenolol)

Certainly you’re having some bad times right now and it may be almost comforting to deny the reality of heart disease and the impact it has had and will have on your life. Yet the best way to deal with almost anything is to get on with your life rather than to avoid it.
You must have had some other experiences in the past. When you think about them, they all had one thing in common: they all passed. No matter how horrible something appears to be at the moment, the tincture of time heals all wounds.
What were some of your most dreadful incidents? The loss of a job? A divorce? A financial setback? None of these things simply “went away”. You didn’t wish them out of your life or deny their reality. You took action. The same must apply to heart disease.
The Chinese have a wonderful saying, that a journey of a thousand miles begins with a single step. If you’re a lawyer, think how hard you worked to get that law degree and how long it took to achieve your goal. But you did it. One day at a time, one examination at a time, one course at a time. The same can be said for virtually any accomplishment. Recovery from heart disease will be your next major achievement and, as is true with all landmark accomplishments, it will change your life for the better.
The first step for you to take is to accept that heart disease can be completely controlled in the vast majority of cases. No, it cannot be cured in the sense of curing pneumonia or mending a broken bone. It is more like one’s efforts to control alcoholism. The disease will always be there, ready to become acute again if the person falters in his or her resolve, but it can be controlled and kept from doing further damage for the rest of one’s life. And, in many cases, as we’ll see, heart disease can be reversed. I did it, and you can too.

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