A new clinical trial from the Netherlands Organisation of Applied Scientific Research is testing the efficacy of a vaccine that will immunize people against high levels of cholesterol and atherosclerosis.
A new 10-year study has showed that people over 75 years old who take aspirin daily to prevent heart attacks face an elevated risk of fatal bleeding and should be administered heartburn drugs to minimize the danger, Reuters reports.
Because the number of hospital visits and deaths related to consuming energy drinks has increased in recent years, researchers looked at how they affect the heart and blood pressure—and the findings may make physicians think differently.
New research from the New York Institute of Technology College of Osteopathic Medicine (NYITCOM) has found that by examining the health of peripheral arteries, providers could better predict the risk of patients developing ischemic cardiovascular disease.
Between 2007 and 2011, New York state implemented trans-fatty acid (TFA) restrictions in 11 counties to help improve residents’ health. New research is showing that it did just that—and had an especially significant impact on lowering the number of hospitalizations related to cardiovascular events.
A new survey organized by the American Heart Association (AHA) found that only half of Americans would be willing to perform cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) in an emergency because of fears that they wouldn’t do it correctly.
Improved access to preventive healthcare resources can help patients guard against developing cardiovascular conditions—a finding in a new study that helps makes the case for comprehensive healthcare expansion.
New research from the Netherlands suggests patients with high blood pressure who actually take their prescribed medications are few and far between, a surprising reality that can be dangerous and deadly for high-risk patients.
Though obesity can have an impact on the risk of an individual developing cardiovascular disease, a sedentary lifestyle could be even more harmful to middle-aged and elderly people, according to new research from the Netherlands.
Researchers from Hallym University's College of Medicine in Seoul Korea found in a new study that women who breastfeed longer during their lifetimes may be able to lower their risk of metabolic syndrome and other disorders.