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HIGH CHOLESTEROL HEART DISEASE
Picture a sinuous rubber pipe that is connected to a water source that regulates flow and pressure.
You now begin to run water that contains many different elements, including minute grayish-yellow particles, through the pipe. This process continues month after month, year after year. Periodically, the flow and pressure may increase or decrease.
One day you turn off the water and gaze into the pipe. You note that the insides have a grayish-yellow tint, and that the opening for water to flow through has narrowed considerably, especially in areas of abrupt curvature.
You now examine the deposits inside the pipe and, in fact, find that they are nothing more than the caked particles that have been circulating in the pipe for years. Although it seems clear what has happened, you are perplexed by what caused the apparent settling of the particles on the inside of the pipe.
A bystander appears and attempts to help you resolve the question. After weighing the information that you have provided him, he suggests that the circulating grayish-yellow …