Hidden Diabetes Cures

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Home > Cholesterol and Hyperinsulinemia

Cholesterol and Hyperinsulinemia are related. Too much insulin in the blood results in high cholesterol.


Cholesterol is a fatty substance, about 85% of which is created by the liver. It is an important building block of the brain, eyes, and nervous system.

Cholesterol is a lipid that is not soluble in water, so it needs to be transported by a lipoprotein carrier that has an affinity for water, the main constituent of blood.  This carrier, called LDL or Low Density Lipoprotein, is responsible for distributing the cholesterol throughout the body. Another lipoprotein, HDL or High Density Lipoprotein, is responsible for carrying the cholesterol back to the liver for recycling.

LDL came to be known as "bad" cholesterol because it put more cholesterol into the blood. HDL came to be known as "good" cholesterol because it removed it.

The concept of "good" and "bad" is really junk science, because the body is doing its best job regulating its needs.

Hyperinsulinemia is characterized by a larger ratio of "bad" LDL to "good" HDL, and by greater total circulating cholesterol. Cholesterol is a sticky substance that will plug up our arteries and cause strokes and heart disease. The best way to return cholesterol back to normal is to solve the underlying hyperinsulinemia.

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