Low Blood Pressure and Impaired Well Being

Low Blood Pressure and Impaired Well Being

Low blood pressure and impaired well being seem to be correlated, when systolic blood pressure is below 110 mmHg. Please read the following transcript to learn more. I received this email from Dr. Harry Eidenier,  Jr. today and thought it was so relevant and well explained that I decided to copy and paste the letter as he wrote it.

“Dear Sean,

Roengren and associates, British Medical Journal.  This study evaluated 776 people from a random population sample of 1,016, 50 years of age, for an association of low blood pressure and self perceived well being in 15 different areas.  Low systolic blood pressure was significantly related to impaired social well being in the areas of work, home, family, financial situation and housing.  Health, memory and appetite were also found to be significantly related to low blood pressure.  The authors concluded that low systolic blood pressure is associated with poor perception of well being in several areas.  They found the cause to be unclear.  Back in the 1980s we were asked to speak to the students in the College of Osteopathic Medicine and the students in the College of Human Medicine at Michigan State University.  On one occasion we were asked to speak about low blood pressure.  We followed an internist from Flint, MI who spoke on high blood pressure and he was accurate in every area of his discussion including, causes, corrctions, etc.  He closed with the statement that people with normal and low blood pressure generally would live longer than people with high blood pressure.  When we began our lecture we credited him with an excellent presentation and agreed with him on life span and went on to indicate “people with low blood pressure generally lived longer than people with high blood pressure, but were mostly sick until the day they died.”  What is low systolic blood pressure?  Except for trained athletes, children and some smaller/normal weight adults, a systolic blood pressure less than 110 is too low.  We came to our conclusions during the Biochemical Blood Biopsy program by reviewing cortisol levels/DHEAs, thyroid panels, diet, CO2/anion gap for thiamine need/sub-acute acidosis and level of exercise on patients with low systolic blood pressure.  We found then and now that almost all of the people with low systolic blood pressure were thiamine deficient (Bio-3B-G) and/or had one or more endocrine problems with adrenal hypofunction (ADB-5 Plus) and anterior pituitary hypofunction (Thyrostim and Cytozyme-PT/HPT) being the most common.
Don’t take our word for it, look at the blood pressure level(s) on your patients/clients that are always sick and never well and you will find many of them with low blood pressure.
Any questions, contact the undersigned.


Harry O. Eidenier, Jr.
DSD International”

Speak Your Mind