Heart Attacks Can Be Prevented!

Heart disease is the number one killer in the Western World


Being fit and healthy is no guarantee that the arteries in your heart are in good shape. With a mixture of latest technology that few even in the medical profession are aware of and a world-renowned Cardiologist Doctor Warrick Bishop make us global leaders in this simple and effective strategy. We believe you can prevent a heart attack. We can put in place strategies to reduce risk. We can literally plan to change your future...

The key to avoiding heart disease and heart attacks is preventing the event in the first place. In less than 5 minutes discover your personal risk of a heart attack right now by clicking below.


About the Founder - Doctor Warrick Bishop

Practicing Cardiologist, #1 Best Selling Author, and Keynote Speaker

Doctor Warrick Bishop is a practicing cardiologist, best selling author, and keynote speaker and who has a passion to help prevent heart disease on a global scale.

Warrick graduated from the University of Tasmania, School of Medicine, in 1988. He completed his advanced training in cardiology in Hobart, Tasmania, becoming a fellow of the Royal Australian College of Physicians.

A number of years ago something incredible, an amazing coincidence, happened that started Doctor Warrick Bishop on the mission to prevent heart attacks rather than try to cure them. He was driving to work one day when he stopped at a commotion by the side of the road. A fun runner had collapsed during a fun run with a heart attack. He helped in his resuscitation only to find out that had seen the very same man two years earlier and reassured him that he was fine.



What's My Real Risk of Heart Attack?

Within cardiology terminology, we define the risk of a coronary artery event as “low”, “intermediate” or “high”. A low risk is considered a less than 10 percent chance of a coronary event within 10 years. A high risk is considered a greater than 20 percent chance of an event within 10 years. An intermediate risk is between 10 and 20 percent risk of an event within 10 years.

This means that, if we were to take a group of 100 people who were high-risk and follow them for 10 years, 20 or more of those people would have a coronary event or symptom.

But you still don't know precisely which group you're in!


Take The Free Online Virtual Heart Test  

"When it comes to the heart, being aware of your blood pressure and keeping it down, being aware of your cholesterol and dealing with it appropriately, undertaking regular exercise, not smoking and addressing other cardiovascular risks are all important for a safe journey through life.  However, on their own, they offer no guarantee of avoiding a heart attack, although they are likely to reduce the risk "

What is a "CT Heart Scan" ?
It’s fast, accurate and safe

Cardiac CT scanning is a fast, non-invasive CT imaging scan that provides you with a complete and accurate assessment of the coronary arteries of your heart. It’s a fast, accurate and safe way to exclude the presence of coronary artery disease or provide you with the earliest possible evidence of coronary artery disease (CAD). This is the term given to atherosclerosis, a hardening of the coronary arteries as a result of a build-up of plaque inside the artery wall. Cardiac CT scanning combines the expertise and knowledge of a Radiologist and a Cardiologist working as a specialist team.


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How Cardiac CT Scanning Works

The latest technology allows doctors and specialists to see what previously could not be seen. Cardiac CT scanning uses a fast CT scanner to take a series of cross-section X-Ray pictures of your heart. These individual X-Rays are then combined to create a complete 3D picture of your heart and all its arteries. From a Cardiologist and Radiologist’s perspective, viewing this 3D picture is like seeing inside your body.

A key element to any new approach to primary prevention and risk assessment is the availability of, and accessibility to, imaging the coronary arteries using CT scanning. This is a non-invasive, safe way to evaluate the build-up of cholesterol, or atheroma, to give an indication of the health of the coronary arteries in an asymptomatic person. Central to this, we must understand that a build-up of cholesterol within the arteries generally leads to associated deposits of calcium in the artery, so that calcium can be used as an indicator of plaque build-up.


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