UnfALT="Devashish Desai, 42, of Hurricane, West Virginia"Heart bypass surgery is conducted around the world and in the U.S. to the tune of 650,000 invasive operations annually. The lasting effects of coronary artery disease and blockages in the arteries lead cardio-thoracic surgeons to the decision to perform heart bypass surgery. Original evidence not withstanding, this procedure is not as effective as surgeons originally thought.

Duke Clinical Research Institute wrote in 2012 that “…patients who had graft failure after heart bypass surgery (44% of a clinical study of 1800 coronary artery bypass grafts (CABG) patients) were more likely to undergo additional revascularizations and to have a heart attack within 18 months.”

Failed Heart Bypass Surgery

For this man, Devashish Desai of Hurricane, West Virginia, he learned firsthand that heart bypass surgery is not the answer. Nearly 40-years-old when he began suffering from serious chest pain, Mr. Desai put himself through rigorous daily exercise usually undergoing 10-mile hikes. Nearing the top of the mountain, he arrived with serious and near-debilitating chest pain.

Testing resulted, and his cardiologist shared bleak news: he would require 40 stents to open seriously occluded arteries. After consulting with surgeons, he elected to have heart bypass surgery with four grafts. Unfortunately, he returned to his exercise regimen shortly after surgery and was met with severe chest pain again, just like the first time.

Calls to his cardiovascular team produced assurances that he would heal over time; however, that never happened. Turns out, heart bypass surgery failed. Two of the grafts failed, leaving the blockages in his arteries seriously obstructed. His medical team delivered even bleaker news: go home, tell your wife there is nothing more we can do.

Finding Circulation Therapy and EECP

Mr. Desai did not give up. His uncle identified EECP therapy with Soulaire at Brentwood EECP. In his video, Mr. Desai shares more about his heart disease, stents, heart-bypass surgery, and his life-changing experience with Soulaire (EECP) Circulation.

Rather than sit on a heart-transplant list, Mr. Desai took action. He researched Soulaire Circulation™, a powerful circulation therapy derived from Enhanced External Counterpulsation (EECP). EECP promotes the body’s own natural growth of new arteries (collaterals) around arterial blockages. Soulaire Circulation, derived from EECP, requires no surgery or medications of any kind.

Empowered, Mr. Desai journeyed to Los Angeles from West Virginia where he met the team from Soulaire at Brentwood EECP. After one week of Soulaire Circulation (EECP) therapy, he felt extremely better. As a result of three weeks of therapy, he felt like a new man. He began lifting weights, running, working out alone at the gym, and feeling tremendous. Today, he jumps on the trampoline with his little one, not yet eight-years-old. Looking ahead, hope is now in his vocabulary once again. Admittedly, he and his wife had none after doctors informed them there was nothing more they could do.

No More Heart Bypass Surgery

Mr. Desai now knows he can reach 60-years-old. Before Soulaire Circulation, he had lost hope. Doctors told him to go home and prepare for a heart transplant, but that’s not what he did! He defied the odds, found an alternative after failed heart bypass surgery and is now living healthy. No stents, no angioplasty, no more heart bypass surgery. Only Soulaire Circulation therapy to ensure his arteries stay clean without blockages.

Because heart bypass surgery sometimes fails, it’s important for you or a loved one to understand the alternatives. Consider giving EECP and Soulaire Circulation a try, so you can experience what Mr. Desai is talking about. Your heart health is critical to your future.

Call 310-473-3030 to schedule your complimentary session and experience the power of Soulaire Circulation.

 

Disclaimer: Every client/patient story is anecdotal and results vary from person to person. Visitors to EECP centers are under the care of their physicians.