Dello Nutritionals


Dello Certified Nutritionals, Inc.
75 Plandome Road, Manhasset, NY 11030
Phone (516) 365-1222
Email:
dellonutritional@aol.com

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Body Composition Analyzer


Heart Disease

All diets are medically customized by a medical nutritionist.

 

Healthy Heart Program (partial sample)

Breakfast
  • Organic oatmeal, milk, almond , or goat’s milk, 3 Tbsp. fresh ground flaxmeal
  • Hot brown rice cereal w/cinnamon and freshly ground almonds, green tea
  • Poached organic omega-3 eggs or three egg omelet, sweet potatoes w/rosemary, ½ cup black beans

 

Lunch and Dinner

  • wild salmon, grilled onions, green salad with flax oil dressing
  • Broiled red snapper, steamed broccoli, baked yams
  • Broiled mackerel, steamed broccoli, green beans or other vegetable
  • Gourmet salmon salad made with 1 can salmon, 2 tsp. sliced scallions, 1 tsp. sliced radishes, 2 tsp. Rice vinegar, 1 tsp. flax oil, 1 tsp. soy sauce, and ¼ tsp. minced
    ginger root, all placed atop a green salad
Snacks

Roasted garlic or almond butter on rice cake or celery, protein shakes with freshly ground flaxseeds added, fresh green

Beverages

 

Avoid: Cigarette smoke (even 2nd hand), sugar, refined and processed foods, hydrogenated oils, safflower, sunflower, corn oils, soft drinks, alcohol, processed meats, being overweight.  Do not consume large amounts of licorice as this can lower levels of magnesium and potassium.

 

Suggestions and goals

The basic idea of this eating program is to increase consumption of omega 3 fats, fiber, and whole natural foods.  Eliminate sugar, refined or processed foods, and hydrogenated oils.  Drink plenty of pure water.

 

For more information call now! 516-365-1222


Products we recommend for a Healthy Heart

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Magnesium Glycinate
Chelate caps

Call (800) 847-8302
to order. Use the practitioner Number DELLO to receive preferred pricing
To view their complete product line
click here

 
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Q-Avail (CoQ10)

Call (800) 847-8302
to order. Use the practitioner Number DELLO to receive preferred pricing
To view their complete product line
click here

 
orthomega
 
Orthomega DHA Fish Oil

To contact us by e-mail:

contactus@ompimail.com

To send us a fax: 800-476-4664

To contact Customer Service:

800-332-2351

To view their complete product line:

click here

 
products/cardio-b-family
 
Cardio B

To contact us by e-mail:

contactus@ompimail.com

To send us a fax: 800-476-4664

To contact Customer Service:

800-332-2351

To view their complete product line:

click here

 
products/cardimax
 
Cardimax

To contact us by e-mail:

contactus@ompimail.com

To send us a fax: 800-476-4664

To contact Customer Service:

800-332-2351

To view their complete product line:

click here

 
ortho
 
Diaxinal

To contact us by e-mail:

contactus@ompimail.com

To send us a fax: 800-476-4664

To contact Customer Service:

800-332-2351

To view their complete product line:

click here

 
ortho
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Policosanol

To contact us by e-mail:

contactus@ompimail.com

To send us a fax: 800-476-4664

To contact Customer Service:

800-332-2351

To view their complete product line:

click here

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ortho1
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Deeper Greens

To contact us by e-mail:

contactus@ompimail.com

To send us a fax: 800-476-4664

To contact Customer Service:

800-332-2351

To view their complete product line:

click here

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Pomegranate Health

Pomegranate

Call (516) 365-1222 to order by phone.
Use coupon code DELLO to receive a 10% discount.
Click here to order online

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ortho
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Vessel Max

To contact us by e-mail:

contactus@ompimail.com

To send us a fax: 800-476-4664

To contact Customer Service:

800-332-2351

To view their complete product line:

click here

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ortho
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Triplichol

To contact us by e-mail:

contactus@ompimail.com

To send us a fax: 800-476-4664

To contact Customer Service:

800-332-2351

To view their complete product line:

click here

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Tips for a Healthier Heart

Use food as medicine to protect yourself from heart disease.

Atherosclerosis kills some 500,000 Americans annually. It begins early in life; eventually plaque starts to block blood flow, and cause heart attacks or strokes.

The good news is you can reduce your risk by controlling and assessing the risk factors and taking preventive measures in your lifestyle.

1. Start with a meal: “Plan for Good Health.”

2. Get the correct tests done in your doctors office.

3. Exercise more.

4. Stop smoking.

5. Reduce your stress level.

6. Control blood sugar levels.

7. Take supplements.

8. Drink herb teas.

9. Chill out (Relax).

10. No hydrogenated oils.


Why Our Arteries Become Clogged As We Age

heart_10
Artwork of a human heart showing narrowing of the coronary arteries due to atherosclerosis on the artery wall. The narrowing causes abnormal clotting, which blocks the vessel and starves the heart muscle of blood, causing a heart attack.

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The scientific literature reveals that atherosclerosis is associated with high blood levels of homocysteine, C-reactive protein, insulin, iron, low-density lipoprotein (LDL), and triglycerides, along with low levels of high-density lipoprotein (HDL) and testosterone. Optimizing blood levels of these substances can dramatically reduce heart attack and stroke risk.3-14

Prescribing a “statin” drug is what today’s doctors typically do to prevent and treat coronary atherosclerosis. Cholesterol and LDL, however, are only partial players in the atherosclerosis process.

heart_11

How Atherosclerosis Develops

How it works

Atherosclerosis is so common in older adults that some experts used to think it was part of normal aging. An alternative view is that atherosclerosis is a disease process that takes advantage of changes that occur within the aging artery.

The vascular aging process and atherosclerotic process influence each other and become intertwined as we age. The more severe vascular aging is, the easier it is for atherosclerosis to take hold. The more severe atherosclerosis is, the greater its impact on diseases associated with vascular aging, such as stroke and heart attack. Thus, it appears that with advancing age, atherosclerosis and the aging process combine forces.

An often-used analogy for atherosclerosis is a “clogged pipe.” This misguided perception either leads to bypass surgery or a procedure in which the blocked coronary artery is forced opened with a balloon catheter (angioplasty) and a stent is implanted to keep the artery open. While these surgical procedures have become necessary for many people, the “clogged pipe” analogy is an inaccurate way to view the process of atherosclerosis.

Atherosclerosis begins with changes in endothelial cell function that cause white blood cells moving through the blood to stick to the endothelium instead of flowing by normally. The endothelium becomes weakened, which allows blood cells and toxic substances circulating in the blood to pass through the endothelium and enter the artery’s sub-endothelial compartment. Lipid or fat cell-like substances in the blood, such as LDL and triglycerides, then accumulate in this area.

The Arterial Wall Under Attack

High blood pressure, elevated LDL and triglycerides, low HDL, cigarette smoking, diabetes, obesity, and lack of exercise contribute to endothelial dysfunction and the subsequent development of atherosclerosis.

Additional endothelial-damaging factors include excess levels of glucose, insulin, iron, homocysteine, fibrinogen, and C-reactive protein, as well as low HDL and free testosterone (in men).

Homocysteine is particularly dangerous because it can induce the initial injury to the endothelium. Homocysteine then facilitates oxidation of the fat/LDL that accumulates beneath the damaged endothelium, and finally contributes to the abnormal accumulation of blood components around the atherosclerotic lesion.

Fibrinogen is a clotting factor that accumulates at the site of the endothelial lesion. Fibrinogen may contribute to plaque buildup or participate in blood clot-induced blockage of an artery after an unstable atherosclerotic plaque ruptures.

Glucose at even high-normal levels may accelerate the glycation process that causes arterial stiffening, while high-normal fasting insulin inflicts direct damage to the endothelium.

Maintaining Vascular Health During Aging

Endothelial cells line the arteries, veins, arterioles, and capillaries of the vascular system. Twenty years ago, the endothelium was seen as a relatively inert structure that played no active role in vascular function. Since then, however, research has shown that the endothelium is dynamic and participates in vital aspects of arterial structure and function.

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Cross-section of an artery
demonstrating plaque.
Atherosclerosis remains the number-one cause of death and disability in the United States. The endothelial cells that line blood vessels are crucial to maintaining vascular integrity. Endothelial dysfunction is a critical factor in the initiation and progression of cardiovascular disease.


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(516) 365-1222
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