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Get ready to redefine the parameters of wellness with the groundbreaking relaunch of “Vessels That Thrive: Choosing a Lifestyle of Health, Healing, and Faith” by Dr. Ryan Bentley. Rooted in a philosophy that combines faith and health, Dr. Bentley echoes Thomas Edison’s vision for medical practitioners, focusing on comprehensive body care, diet, and preventative measures against disease.

Originally written during his tenure as a seasoned chiropractor, this masterfully updated edition showcases Bentley’s evolved expertise as a fully licensed medical doctor. Whether you’re a devout Christian, a healthcare professional, or simply someone seeking to transcend the boundaries of mere survival to thrive, this book aims to revolutionize how you care for yourself, your family, your community, and ultimately, the world.

Far more than just a relaunch, this is a monumental paradigm shift in understanding human wellness from a perspective that balances science and spirituality.

Vessels that Thrive: Choosing a Lifestyle of Health, Healing, and Faith

In “Vessels that Thrive,” Dr. Ryan Bentley combines faith and health. He follows Thomas Edison’s vision for doctors: focusing on the body’s care, diet, and disease prevention. As a Christian, he believes the body is God’s vessel and defines health as thriving, not just surviving. Dr. Bentley backs his ideas with medical research and Bible wisdom. He encourages a wellness theology that unites the physical and spiritual in our lives. He urges readers to adopt a gospel-inspired healthy lifestyle to combat major causes of death in the US. This book is for everyone, aiming to motivate better care for our bodies and make a positive impact on our families, churches, medical practices, communities, and the world.

Sex, Lies & Cholesterol

Not only is there mounting controversy over the benefit of statins for cardiovascular health, but more importantly, the role cholesterol plays in cardiovascular health and throughout the body. Could it be that cholesterol is not an important predictor of heart disease as has been previously thought? And could it be that in fact, cholesterol is vital for many different biochemical functions that are affected by lowering cholesterol unnaturally?

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