Reverse Your Blood Vessel Age with Plaquex
What is Plaquex?
Plaquex (phosphatidylcholine) is a natural substance from soy that has the ability to remove both fatty and hardened plaques from blood vessels. The Plaquex Formula was initially designed by doctors to dissolve fatty masses that can develop during traumatic surgeries. However, this function was then extended to treating plaque that has built up in our blood vessels over time.
How Does Plaquex Help?
We often think plaque is just made of fat, but in reality, plaque can contain fat, cholesterol, calcium, and other substances found in the blood. The presence of plaque in our blood vessels causes hardening and narrowing of the vessel’s diameter, restricting blood flow, increasing blood pressure, and increasing the risk of heart attacks and strokes. While some plaque formation is normal, an overabundance of plaque causes atherosclerosis and is highly dangerous.
Plaquex is able to remove these plaques to restore blood flow, repair damage to blood vessel walls, improve blood lipid levels, and maximize oxygen and nutrient cell exchange. This dramatically restores vascular health for wide-spread internal and external anti-aging effects.
If you’ve gone for a health check recently, your doctor will always conduct a lipid panel. A lipid panel measures the levels of different kinds of fats in our blood. While doctors used to only look at a few key values, like total cholesterol, we know now that there are a host of different types of fat molecules, which affect our health very differently. A comprehensive lipid panel can reveal the health of your blood vessles, the risk of developing plaque, and the risk of future heart and circulatory-related diseases.
Through rigorous studies investigating the role of Plaquex in affecting our blood lipids, researchers have found that this natural substance can restore vascular health in the following ways:
- Reducing Total Cholesterol
Total cholesterol measures all the cholesterol in all the lipoprotein particles. In a review of 15 clinical trials treatment with Plaquex reduced total cholesterol by 8.8 to 28.2%. [1,2]
- Reducing LDL Cholesterol
LDL, or “bad cholesterol”, is a significant predictor of atherosclerosis. In studies with 1160 patients, the mean reduction of LDL cholesterol was 31%.
- Increasing HDL Cholesterol
Studies show that HDL Cholesterol, or “good cholesterol” was increased between 10-45%. Very low initial HDL levels had the biggest change while close to normal levels were hardly changed. Improved HDL levels are protective against atherosclerosis.
- Reducing Lipid Peroxidation 
Lipid peroxidation is the metabolic process in which reactive oxygen species (ROS) cause the oxidative deterioration of lipids. This process damages cells and is involved in the development of atherosclerosis. In vivo and in vitro studies show a decrease in lipid peroxidation with Plaquex therapy.
- Fasoli,A.: Clinical evaluation of polyenephosphatidylcholine (PPC) – effects on the serum lipid and lipoprotein patterns. Therap. Select. Risk/Benefit Assess. Hypolipid. Drugs (G. Ricci, R. Paoletti, Pocciari, Poggiolini, Eds. ) Raven Press, New York (1982) 257-262
- Blaton, V., F. Sateway, D. Vandamme, B. Decercq, H. Peeters; Effect of polyunsaturated phosphatidylcholine on human types II and IV hyperlipoproteinemias. Artery 2 (1976) 309-325
- Saba, P., F. Galeone, F. Savadorini, E. Pagliai, G. Guidi, A. Scalabrigo: Effects of soybean polyunsaturated phosphatdiylcholine on hyperlipoproteinemia. Curr. Therap. Res. 24 (1978) 299-306
- Maeda, A., K. Kondo, S. Tsuyama, M. Nagasaka, M. Burin, Y. Iida, T. Nomato: The effect of polyenphosphatidylcholine on HDL cholesterol in atherosclerosis. Gendai No Shinryo 22 (1980) 189-192
- Takahashi, S.: Treatment of abnormality of lipid and lipoprotein metabolism-Effect of polyenylphosphatidylcholine. Shinryo to Shinyaku 17 (1980) 3051-3084
Rachel Erwin, Nutritionist & Content Writer
Rachel is a Nutritionist with a BSc in Biology and Global Health from the University of Toronto, and a Postgraduate Diploma in Human Nutrition from the University of Ulster. She has counselled and educated clients in Hong Kong, whose health goals ranged from weight loss to detox and hormone balancing. Her love of writing led her to complete ‘Writing in the Sciences’, offered by Stanford University, and since then she has contributed several evidence-based health articles to various publications.