Curing High Blood Pressure
By Doctors Tim Arnott and David DeRose
Curing High Blood Pressure
About this Presentation
  • Medical journal asks: “Is it time for a new approach for the initial treatment of hypertension?”
  • Are the side effects of the medication we take causing more problems than they're worth?
  • The DASH study – dietary approaches to stop hypertension – simple changes make a big difference.
  • Can the popular medications today drop the blood pressure too quickly?
  • There is a growing understanding that there's a lot more to high blood pressure than what you read on a monitor.
  • The discussions about white coat hypertension are suggesting that early causes of blood pressure elevation may be indicating that insulin is not working as it should be in your body.
  • Insulin resistance is grabbing the headlines today as it impacts the body in many ways.
  • Find out the best and most simple way to combat these issues.
  • Find out how changing your perspective can lower blood pressure.
About this Doctor

Dr Tim Arnott M.D. is a physician at the Lifestyle Centre of America in Oklahoma, where he helps treat the major diseases in the western culture and treats those through lifestyle.

He is board certified, having completed his residency at Hinsdale Hospital in Hinsdale, Illinois.

Doctor Arnott is a graduate of Loma Linda University School of Medicine.

Dr David DeRose M.D. MPH is a board-certified specialist in both Internal Medicine and Preventive Medicine. He also holds a Masters of Public Health degree with an emphasis on Health Promotion and Health Education.

Dr DeRose is a published scientific researcher, who is also known for his ability to take complex subjects and explain them in lay terms. He is President of CompassHealth, Inc. and a faculty member at Weimar College with Weimar's NEWSTART program.

Dr DeRose is currently heard on over 50 stations as host of the nationally syndicated health radio program, American Indian Living on LifeTalk Radio.

His medical research emphasizing lifestyle connections with health and non-drug strategies for illness has been published in numerous peer-reviewed scientific journals, including the Journal of the American Medical Association, the Annals of Epidemiology, and Preventive Medicine.