Cholesterol is a chemical found in our cells that has been linked to many diseases, including heart disease.
In fact, it is one of the main causes of heart disease in some people.
It can be found in foods like butter, cereals, pasta, cheese, fish and shellfish, as well as foods such as milk and eggs.
But, the risk of heart attacks and stroke also increase if people are at higher levels of cholesterol in their blood.
A 2011 study published in the journal Circulation found that cholesterol levels in people with coronary artery disease were at least 20 percent higher than in people without it.
This increase is due to the increased production of LDL particles that can be harmful to the heart.
Other risk factors include having a family history of coronary artery and heart disease or having a condition such as high blood pressure that can cause a buildup of LDL (bad) cholesterol.
There are several different types of cholesterol.
The type of cholesterol that causes heart attack is called apolipoprotein A (ApoA), which is found in the blood and can also be found on the skin.
Apolipoproteins are called “bad” cholesterol because they cause inflammation in the arteries and can cause heart disease if they build up in the heart, particularly when they are present at very high levels.
LDL is the form of cholesterol found in blood cells, and it is the most common form of bad cholesterol.
LDL particles have a high concentration of cholesterol and a lot of it, which means they can cause inflammation and damage to the arteries.
The body breaks down LDL into smaller, less dense forms, called “good” cholesterol.
These smaller LDL particles can then be absorbed by the body and stored as fat.
HDL (good) cholesterol is found mainly in the small intestines and the blood.
HDL is linked to a lower risk of having a heart attack and stroke.
It is usually found in people who have the condition known as low-density lipoprotein (LDL), which carries a lot more cholesterol than LDL.
LDL also has a higher concentration of triglycerides, which are bad cholesterol, and so it is also linked to heart disease risk.
There is also a very small amount of apoliprotein B (also known as apoB), which can be produced in the liver by certain types of cell growth factor (CGF) and is associated with heart disease and stroke in people.
Cholesterol and health Although the cholesterol that makes up our bodies has many different kinds, it mostly comes from our diet.
People with high cholesterol eat lots of processed foods that are high in fat and sugar, like processed meat, processed dairy, and refined grains.
People who have high cholesterol have more cholesterol in the pancreas, the part of the body that makes hormones.
This makes it harder for the body to produce cholesterol, making it harder to lower cholesterol levels.
People have a lower level of HDL in their cells, which is good because HDL is associated to a higher risk of getting heart attacks.
But the body also has an extra type of LDL called high density lipoproteins (HDLv).
These are the “bad,” “good,” and “neutral” types of LDL, and they are found in many foods and in some drugs that have been shown to help people live longer.
The HDLv that people have has more cholesterol, so it helps lower LDL levels.
But because it has fewer cholesterol particles, it can cause less inflammation and less damage to heart cells.
When HDLv particles build up, it increases the risk that a heart disease will develop.
People living with heart diseases have LDLv levels that are much higher than healthy people.
When this happens, the body tries to clear up the LDLv deposits, which can lead to more heart disease symptoms.
The number of LDLv particles that are in the cells increases, leading to an increase in the number of bad LDL particles.
People also have more apoA, which increases the formation of LDL and causes inflammation in arteries.
People can get cholesterol from eating foods that contain a high amount of sugar and fat, as can the type of fat that is added to certain foods.
Eating foods high in sugar and fatty foods can also increase cholesterol levels, which in turn can increase the risk for heart disease by increasing LDL levels, making the LDL more dangerous.
People at high levels of apo-A also have a lot less HDLv, which leads to more cholesterol buildup in the body.
Eating saturated fats like butter and sausages can also lower LDLv, as do eating lots of refined grains and other sugars.
There have also been studies that show that eating a lot sugar in the form or a high-fat diet may also increase the level of bad HDLv.
When cholesterol is high in people, the liver can make more cholesterol.
But when cholesterol levels are low, the heart doesn’t have enough cholesterol to do the work needed to make the hormones necessary to make heart cells make more HDLv in the