There’s no doubt that a higher level of HDL cholesterol is a good thing, but is there any scientific evidence to back up this theory?
The short answer is yes, but the long answer is no.
There is no evidence that elevating HDL cholesterol can help you lose weight.
The HDL cholesterol theory: Elevated cholesterol raises blood pressure, which lowers your blood sugar levels.
This is one of the main arguments for eating more fat, but it doesn’t work.
Instead, it may increase the risk of heart disease.
There’s also the problem that lowering cholesterol can cause your blood pressure to rise, which in turn can raise your blood sugars levels.
Elevated blood pressure: There’s been some debate about the link between elevated blood pressure and obesity.
But no one really knows for sure.
In general, studies have shown that people with high blood pressure have higher cholesterol levels, even though the link hasn’t been proven.
In the early 2000s, researchers at the University of Washington found that people who had higher cholesterol had a higher risk of death from heart disease than those with normal cholesterol.
That finding led to the “Elevate LDL” diet.
The diet was designed to lower cholesterol by lowering triglycerides, a type of fat that can raise blood pressure.
Lowering triglycerides: The theory that lowering LDL lowers cholesterol is supported by several studies.
But a review published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition found that the link is not a strong one.
Instead of raising LDL cholesterol, lowering LDL may actually lower it.
Low LDL: A 2012 study found that lowering the amount of LDL cholesterol in the blood didn’t reduce the risk for heart disease, but instead raised it.
Researchers compared the risk to people with normal LDL cholesterol.
It turns out that raising LDL does not actually lower the risk, and people who have high LDL cholesterol are more likely to have heart attacks than normal people.
So lowering LDL doesn’t seem to help, but lowering LDL cholesterol does seem to reduce heart disease risk.
This study, which has not been peer reviewed, looked at a total of 1,000 participants and found that raising the LDL level in people with low cholesterol reduced the risk by nearly a third.
It also showed that lowering blood pressure did not increase the risks.
So lowering LDL is a great idea, but LDL isn’t the only thing that’s causing a decrease in heart disease rates.
High blood pressure?
Another recent study found a link between high blood pressures and heart disease in people who don’t have diabetes.
However, this study didn’t look at a whole group of people, so there’s a chance it could be biased.
Heart disease: A 2013 study found high blood-pressure levels were linked to higher risk for death from cardiovascular disease.
However the researchers looked at only people with a history of cardiovascular disease and found no significant link between blood pressure levels and death from the disease.
It is possible that lowering your blood-sugar levels may be an effective way to lower your risk of developing heart disease if you have diabetes, but that’s not proven.
Hormonal changes: Another study published in Circulation found that reducing hormone levels in women was associated with a lower risk of dying from heart attacks, strokes, and heart failure.
However this study only looked at the effects of a single hormone, testosterone.
It doesn’t explain why the link was so strong, but at least it has been published in a peer-reviewed journal.
One thing that is certain is that lowering levels of testosterone can have a negative impact on heart health.
If you want to lose weight, it’s not enough to eat fewer calories and eat more vegetables.
You have to keep your blood volume and LDL cholesterol levels low.