Halloween II

(Collector's Edition) (1981) Jamie Lee Curtis

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Halloween

(Two-Disc Special Edition) (2007) Malcolm McDowell

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DreamWorks Halloween

Double Pack (Scared Shrekless / Monsters vs Aliens: Mutant Pumpkins From Outer Space)

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History of Halloween

The Haunted History of Halloween (History Channel) (A&E DVD Archives) (2005)

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Return to Halloweentown

(Ultimate Secret Edition) (2006) Sara Paxton

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The Day After Halloween

(Katarina's Nightmare Theater) Sigrid Thornton

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SpongeBob SquarePants

Halloween (1999) Tom Kenny

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Halloween III

Season of the Witch (1982) Tom Atkins

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Playhouse Disney Halloween

(Just Say Boo/A Spookie Ookie Halloween) (1998) Cole Caplan

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Halloween

25 Years of Terror (2006) John Ottman

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After 2yrs of a heart attack what's the best way to get healthy agian?

I do good for a little bit then real bad with eating,exercise,&medication then I blow t with bad behavier eating lot’sofmeats,fastfoods,drinking, lazyness But I must start doing good always or I won’t be so lucky later (although my cholestrol was good last week)

3 Responses to After 2yrs of a heart attack what's the best way to get healthy agian?

  • SweetBrunette says:

    Drink a lot of water.
    Approximately 6 to 8 cups of water daily.

    EATING TO LIVE

    Tue Dec 23, 4:14 AM ET

    By BARBARA HOFFMAN

    THE secret to longevity lies in the supermarket.
    According to "SuperFoods Rx: Fourteen Foods That Will Change Your Life" (William Morrow, $24.95), some foods will not only improve your life – but may well extend it.
    Beans, blueberries, broccoli, oats, oranges, pumpkin, salmon, soy, spinach, tea, tomatoes, turkey, walnuts and yogurt – all rich in nutrients and relatively low in calories – are all credited with preventing, and in some cases even reversing, heart disease, diabetes, certain cancers and dementia.
    Not only that, claim "Superfoods" authors Dr. Steven Pratt and Kathy Matthews, but build your diet around them and you’ll have more energy and look better, too.
    "Foods – the right foods – can actually change the course of your biochemistry," they write. "They can help to stop damage at the cellular levels that can develop into disease . . .
    "The delightful side effect . . is that you feel better, have more energy, look better, and can embrace all that life has to offer you with more optimism."
    Pratt – a plastic surgeon and ophthalmologist at Scripps Memorial Hospital in La Jolla, Calif. – is a walking advertisement for eating right. At 58, he looks 20 years younger, lifts weights, plays tennis, runs, skis and rises at 5 a.m.
    He started tracking studies on diet and disease in the mid-’80s, when reports starting trickling in that zinc, selenium and other antioxidants could ward off macular degeneration and other diseases that plagued his aging patients.
    By adding certain foods to their diets and subtracting others, like refined foods, sugar and salt, he found that they flourished.
    The research seems to bear him out. Among the sources cited in his 14-page bibliography are the New England Journal of Medicine (news – web sites), the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition (news – web sites) and the Journal of Agricultural Food Chemistry.
    "The reasoning sounds very good," says Katherine Tallmadge, a spokeswoman for the American Dietetic Association.
    "I’d put cocoa in there, too – new research says it may have more antioxidants than green tea – but [Pratt] has the ones most people would agree with. I eat oats, blueberries and yogurt every day, too."
    Another ADA spokeswoman concurs.
    "Whenever you promote whole foods, it’s a good thing," says Julie Upton. "These are good, healthy whole foods we all should be eating."
    Also in the book are recipes, shopping tips and substitutes, or "sidekicks," for each of the 14 foods.
    Some are no surprise. Spinach – shown to fight everything from cataracts to cancer – has been touted since Popeye’s time, while broccoli, despite its bashing by the first President Bush (news – web sites), has long been lauded in fighting cancer, cataracts and birth defects.
    But who knew pumpkin was such a powerhouse?
    High in fiber, vitamins, potassium, magnesium and alpha- and beta-carotene, it goes way beyond Halloween carving duty. It even comes in cans.
    So does wild salmon – the only salmon Pratt recommends. (The farmed, Atlantic salmon contains food-coloring and antibiotics.) Buy it with the skin and bones, and you’ll boost your calcium, too.
    Can’t find blueberries in season? Buy them frozen. They, along with wild salmon and spinach, are the superpremium of the superfoods – the most nutritionally dense of the bunch.
    Two-thirds of a cup of blueberries, for instance, gives you the same antioxidant protection as 1,733 units of vitamin E – and more protection than 1,200 msg of vitamin C.
    Atkins followers may find some superfoods hard to swallow: Both oats and beans are relatively high in carbs, while oranges and other fruits contain sugar.
    Frankly, Pratt doesn’t care.
    "We evolved on fats, carbohydrates and proteins," he explains. "If you eat a healthy, whole-grain diet you’ll feel full long before you get fat."
    As for beans’ more infamous properties – memorialized in "Blazing Saddles" – Pratt simply advises: "Go slow, and your body will adjust."
    But simply eating right won’t guarantee good health and longevity, he says. You have to exercise, too. According to the book’s "lifestyle pyramid," the linchpin of good health includes 30 to 60 minutes a day of aerobic exercise and weight training two to three times a week.
    THESE healthy foods make delicious snacks and accompaniments to meals:
    BEANS
    Also try: green beans, sugar snap peas, green peas, chickpeas
    What they’ve got: low-fat protein, fiber, B vitamins, iron, folate, potassium, magnesium
    Try to eat: at least four 1/2-cup servings per week
    Great ways to use it: toss in salads; combine with pasta; puree into hummus.
    BLUEBERRIES
    Also try: cranberries, raspberries, strawberries, cherries, currants, purple grapes
    What they’ve got: fiber, folate, vitamins C and E, potassium, magnesium, iron, riboflavin, niacin, phytoestrogen, few calories
    Try to eat: 1 to 2 cups daily
    Great ways to use it: sprinkle on yogurt, hot oatmeal and cold cereal; whip into a smoothie with soy or nonfat milk and ice.
    BROCCOLI
    Also try: Brussels sprouts, cabbage (red and green), cauliflower, bok choy, kale
    What it’s got: folate, fiber, calcium, vitamins C and K, beta-carotene
    Try to eat: 1/2 to 1 cup daily
    Great ways to use it: in stir-fries, soup (puree with sauted onions and mix with low-fat milk), dipped in hummus
    OATS
    Also try: wheat germ, brown rice, barley, wheat, buckwheat, rye, millet, quinoa
    What they’ve got: high fiber, few calories, protein, magnesium, potassium, zinc, copper, selenium, thiamine
    Try to eat: Five to seven servings a day
    Great ways to use them: use whole grain bread and crackers; add to stuffings, meatballs and meat loaf
    ORANGES
    Also try: lemons, grapefruit, kumquats, tangerines, limes
    What they’ve got: vitamin C, fiber, folate, potassium, pectin
    Try to eat: one serving daily
    Great ways to use them: eat them raw; drink juice; add the zest to cakes, cookies, muffins and yogurt
    PUMPKIN
    Also try: carrots, butternut squash, sweet potatoes, orange bell peppers
    What it’s got: alpha-carotene, beta-carotene, high fiber, few calories, vitamins C and E, potassium, magnesium
    Try to eat: 1/2 cup daily
    Great ways to use it: mix canned pumpkin with yogurt or applesauce; use canned pumpkin in recipes for soups, breads and muffins
    WILD SALMON
    Also try: Alaskan halibut, canned albacore tuna, sardine, herring, trout, sea bass, clams
    What it’s got: omega-3 fatty acids, vitamins B and D, selenium, potassium, protein
    Try to eat: two to four times a week
    Great ways to use it: bake, roast or grill; buy tuna packed in water to avoid extra fat
    SOY
    Also try: tofu, soymilk, soy nuts, edamame, miso
    What it’s got: omega-3 fatty acids, vitamin E, potassium, folate, magnesium, selenium
    Try to eat: at least 15 grams a day
    Great ways to use it: use soymilk on cereal; stir soy protein powder into fruit shakes; snack on soy nuts
    SPINACH
    Also try: kale, collards, Swiss chard, bok choy, romaine lettuce, mustard and turnip greens
    What it’s got: beta-carotene, omega-3 fatty acids, vitamins C and E, thiamine, iron, calcium, magnesium, zinc
    Try to eat: one cup steamed or two cups raw daily
    Great ways to use it: layer in a lasagna; add to soups and omelettes; shred for salads
    TEA
    Also try: green tea
    What it’s got: flavonoids, fluoride, no calories
    Try to drink: one or more cups daily
    Great ways to use it: brew at least three minutes, one minute if you’re caffeine sensitive; add lemon or lime with rind for a polyphenol boost
    TOMATOES
    Also try: watermelon, persimmons, pink grapefruit
    What they’ve got: lycopene, few calories, alpha- and beta-carotene, vitamin C, potassium, chromium, fiber
    Try to eat: one serving per day
    Great ways to use them: saut in olive oil and toss over pasta; toss canned diced tomatoes in soups or stews; make homemade pizza with extra sauce
    TURKEY (skinless breast)
    Also try: skinless chicken breast
    What it’s got: low-fat protein, niacin, vitamins B6 and B12, iron, selenium, zinc
    Try to eat: three to four 3- or 4-ounce servings per week
    Great ways to use it: in sandwiches, tacos and burritos
    WALNUTS
    Also try: almonds, pistachios, sesame seeds, peanuts, pumpkin and sunflower seeds, macadamia nuts, pecans, hazelnuts, cashews
    What they’ve got: omega-3 fatty acids, vitamins E and B6, magnesium, protein, fiber, potassium
    Try to eat: 1 ounce, five times a week
    Great ways to use them: on cereal or yogurt; crushed as a coating for fish and poultry cutlets
    YOGURT
    Also try: kefir
    What it’s got: live active cultures, calcium, vitamins B2 and B12, potassium, magnesium, zinc
    Try to eat: two cups daily
    Great ways to use it: in smoothies; topped with fruit

  • Joycee says:

    start walking everyday

  • rllthethird says:

    I had cardio miopathy and survived after a heart attack and only have high blood pressure as a result. My left ventrical was destroyed and they thought I would have to have a transplant. Strange thing is, it regenerated and heart muscle is not supposed to do that. I am lucky.

    That was ten years ago. I get lots of sleep (except tonight). I eat alot of fruit (at least one fruit item a day). I eat balanced meals three times a day. Luckily, I had been on an extreme work out routine immediately prior to the cardio miopathy. Cardio miopathy is when a flu virus attacks your heart. So, I was stronger than I may have otherwise been. Around a month afterwards, I started lifting small weights and doing upper body excercises with three pound weights. I don’t drink (really bad idea as it weakens you heart muscle).

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