Heart Disease News
The need of mental health aid in successful chronic kidney disease management is paramount and highlights some mental health tips and management techniques for friends and families of kidney patients
While the food items you select might have less calorie content, the type of oil can have a long-term negative or positive impact on your health
Depending upon the severity of the CHD, symptoms may be visible either at birth or soon after or during early childhood
Work from home has led to the lack of exercise, unhealthy eating patterns, weight gain, social deprivation, and health comorbidities
International Women's Day: Women are particularly susceptible to heart disease, depression, notes Dr Ramakant Panda
Panda — the Vice Chairman and Managing Director of Asian Heart Institute, Mumbai — listed out numerous health risks to which women may be susceptible.
The more fried chicken, fish, and potatoes you eat, the more likely you are to develop serious heart disease in the long term, according to a new scientific investigation published in the journal Heart
When travel across the cities and states to visit a doctor is impossible or undesirable, remote monitoring is a boon to patients that have implanted devices like pacemakers.
Substituting red meat in diet with quality plant-based foods can cut coronary heart disease risk by 14%: Study
The American Heart Association says that red meats like beef, pork and lamb have more saturated fats than chicken, fish and vegetable sources of protein
Obesity in adult women linked to childhood abuse, social background more than in men, suggests study
The study sought to understand the social and environmental factors that contribute to obesity in men and women separately.
Adding oil of acebuche, type of Spanish wild olive tree, to your diet can reduce arterial hypertension, suggests study
Hypertension or high blood pressure is a chronic disease that leads to an increased risk of heart disease, stroke and other health issues
Menopause not only mark the end of fertility in women but also causes huge hormonal fluctuations which affect the overall function of the body and mind.
Mother's cardiovascular health could predict onset of heart disease in offspring, suggests new study
The study found that if women of reproductive age are in good cardiovascular shape, then not only will they reduce their own risks of CVDs but even their children are more likely to live a CVD-free life for longer duration
This study even goes on to suggest that chicken soup should be given to patients recovering from COVID-19.
Cardiovascular diseases tend to affect patients in their most productive years and often have catastrophic social and economic consequences apart from resulting in lifelong risks of negative health outcomes
Nocturnal hypertension: Study finds abnormal nighttime BP levels can increase risks of stroke, heart failure
The study indicates that nocturnal hypertension is an independent risk factor for cardiovascular diseases and events and a very severe one at that.
Occupational physical activity not same as work out, can increase risk of dementia by 55%, says study
It was found that participants with high occupational physical activity (OPA) levels had a dementia incidence rate of 1.48, which was significantly higher than in people who engaged only in leisure-time physical activity (LTPA) at home or at the gym
The results of the study showed that maternal stress significantly predicted shorter telomeres in the offspring, while positivity predicted longer telomeres.
The new study suggests that social smokers who smoke less than 10 cigarettes per day are not much better off than heavy smokers
Teens dealing with anxiety and depression may be at high risk of heart attack by midlife, research reveals
Heart attacks, many studies have shown, have a higher incidence rate among people with a generalised anxiety disorder.
Study finds increase in broken heart syndrome cases during COVID-19 pandemic: All you need to know about this condition
Nearly 7.8 percent of patients with acute coronary syndrome (ACS) are being diagnosed with broken heart syndrome during the COVID-19 pandemic as compared to the 1.5-1.8 percent before the pandemic