Is age a risk factor for heart disease? Hear what women like you had to say about heart disease, including risk factors & heart attack symptoms. #HeartMonthpic.twitter.com/xkYqcolCOz

Is age a risk factor for heart disease? Hear what women like you had to say about heart disease, including risk factors &heart attack symptoms. #HeartMonth pic.twitter.com/xkYqcolCOz
Source: Food and Drug Adminstration (FDA): CDRHNew - Category: Medical Devices Authors: Source Type: news

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Heart attack symptoms include chest pain, difficulty breathing, and an overwhelming feeling of anxiety. But you could also be at risk of a deadly myocardial infarction and heart disease if you have this subtle warning sign on your skin - do your arms or legs have these coloured patterns?
Source: Daily Express - Health - Category: Consumer Health News Source Type: news
(American College of Cardiology) In a study with the longest follow-up to date of patients with a high-risk form of heart disease known as left main coronary artery disease (LMCAD), researchers found no significant differences in rates of death, heart attack or stroke between patients who were treated with a stent and those who underwent heart bypass surgery. The research was presented at the American College of Cardiology's Annual Scientific Session Together with World Congress of Cardiology (ACC.20/WCC).
Source: EurekAlert! - Medicine and Health - Category: International Medicine & Public Health Source Type: news
This article is protected by copyright. All rights reserved. PMID: 32222118 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Cell Biology International - Category: Cytology Authors: Tags: Cell Biol Int Source Type: research
When Dr. Mark Lewis has to tell a cancer patient they’re dying, he tries to do so as compassionately as possible, usually offering a hug or a hand to hold. The thought of doing so by phone, he says, once felt heartbreakingly impersonal. But in the face of the current COVID-19 pandemic, the Salt Lake City-based gastrointestinal oncologist has had to do many things that make his “conscience weigh heavy.” He’s delivered bad news virtually, to limit the possibility of spreading the virus. He’s delayed chemotherapy for patients who—he hopes—can wait, knowing the treatment would wipe out...
Source: TIME: Health - Category: Consumer Health News Authors: Tags: Uncategorized COVID-19 Magazine Source Type: news
(CNN) — Ending your day with a hot bath might have more benefits than just relaxation. It could also lower your risk of heart disease and stroke, a new study finds. Previous research on bathing has already shown that it’s beneficial for sleep quality and how healthy a person thinks they are. A new study, published Tuesday in the journal Heart, found that a daily hot bath is also associated with a 28% lower risk of heart disease, and a 26% lower risk of stroke — likely because taking a bath is also associated with lowering your blood pressure, the researchers said. They discovered this after tracking the b...
Source: WBZ-TV - Breaking News, Weather and Sports for Boston, Worcester and New Hampshire - Category: Consumer Health News Authors: Tags: Health News Syndicated CBSN Boston CNN Source Type: news
Abstract Acute myocardial infarction is a leading cause of death among single organ diseases. Despite successful reperfusion therapy, ischaemia reperfusion injury (IRI) can induce oxidative stress (OS), cardiomyocyte apoptosis, autophagy and release of inflammatory cytokines, resulting in increased infarct size. In IRI, mitochondrial dysfunction is a key factor, which involves the production of reactive oxygen species, activation of inflammatory signalling cascades or innate immune responses, and apoptosis. Therefore, intercellular mitochondrial transfer could be considered as a promising treatment strategy for is...
Source: J Cell Mol Med - Category: Molecular Biology Authors: Tags: J Cell Mol Med Source Type: research
Higher intake of isoflavones and tofu associated with moderately lower risk of developing CHD especially for some women Related items fromOnMedica Taxing unhealthy products may help tackle chronic diseases Most supplements offer no real benefit, some might increase risks Plant-based diet linked to lower risk of heart failure Vitamin D supplements do not confer cardiovascular protection Fish oils do not prevent heart attack or strokes with diabetes
Source: OnMedica Latest News - Category: UK Health Source Type: news
(American Heart Association) People who regularly ate tofu and other foods containing isoflavones had a moderately lower risk of developing heart disease.However, people who eat isoflavones and adhere to a healthier diet in general are already considerably less likely to die from a heart attack compared to those who did not.
Source: EurekAlert! - Medicine and Health - Category: International Medicine & Public Health Source Type: news
Although there has been a steady decrease in cardiovascular mortality rates over the last decades, cardiovascular diseases still represent an important burden of premature mortality, disability and healthcare expenditures in most countries [1]. In Europe, ischaemic heart disease remains the most frequent incident cardiovascular disease [2]. Short-term mortality in patients with myocardial infarction has dramatically decreased with the use of systematic revascularization and guidelines recommended therapies [3].
Source: International Journal of Cardiology - Category: Cardiology Authors: Tags: Editorial Source Type: research
AbstractHypoplastic coronary artery disease is a rare congenital abnormality reported to be associated with myocardial infarction and sudden cardiac death. Provoked positive spasm in the left circumflex coronary artery (LCX) with pharmacological spasm provocation tests was remarkably lower than other coronary arteries. We sometimes encountered patients with rest angina and hypoplastic right coronary artery (H-RCA). Among 5953 patients with diagnostic and follow-up coronary arteriography, we found 93 patients (1.6%) with H-RCA. During the same period, we could perform spasm provocation tests in 564 patients with rest angina...
Source: Heart and Vessels - Category: Cardiology Source Type: research
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