Heart Disease News
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13 min ago | Circulation
Correspondence to Iftikhar J. Kullo, MD, Division of Cardiovascular Diseases, Mayo Clinic, 200 First St Southwest, Rochester, MN 55905.
Drugs that have been investigated to increase so-called "good" cholesterol may not prevent deaths, heart attacks or strokes as many hoped, according to a new analysis.
Running for just a few minutes each day can reduce the risk of dying from heart disease, research has shown.
People who run in their spare time, even if it's not very fast or very far, tend to have a lower risk of dying from heart disease or from any cause than non-runners, according to a new study.
If you have a job that keeps you sitting at a desk all day, you may want to get up and move around.
Clinical judgement, combined with an electrocardiogram and blood test on arrival, is effective in reducing unnecessary hospital admissions for chest pain, a new study shows.
The iPOWER study aims at determining whether routine assessment of coronary microvascular dysfunction in women with angina and no obstructive coronary artery disease is feasible and identifies women at risk.
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It is common knowledge that obesity increases the risk of numerous health problems, including heart disease and diabetes.
Newswise - July 25, 2014 - There's a "critical need" for research and innovative new strategies to address health disparities and to improve health outcomes across all groups of people with cardiovascular disease, according to a special symposium feature in the August issue of The American Journal of Medical Sciences , official journal of the ... (more)
We are all exposed to radiations. Such exposure can be harmless at very low doses but damage our health above certain thresholds.
A new study finds that children without predisposing risk factors for heart disease were at increased risk for heart problems after taking typical stimulants prescribed for ADHD .
McHenry County Department of Health will offer a cholesterol screening from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 7, at Sage YMCA, 701 Manor Road, Crystal Lake.
People with HIV in the normal weight range who gain a substantial amount of weight shortly after starting antiretroviral therapy may have an increased risk of cardiovascular disease and diabetes, according to findings from the D:A:D study presented this week at the 20th International AIDS Conference in Melbourne.
Updated: Tue Jul 29, 2014 06:15 am
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