Latest Cardiac muscle Stories
Hibernating, it turns out, is much more complicated than one might think.
By tweaking a single gene, scientists have mimicked in sedentary mice the heart-strengthening effects of two weeks of endurance training.
A common emergency room blood test has been improved to possibly be able to detect heart disease in patients who were previously believed to be healthy.
Heart tissue and stem cells spring into action to begin repairing muscle damaged in a heart attack, and researchers at Duke University School of Medicine found that a protein naturally produced in the body may potentially play a role in accelerating heart muscle repair.
Cardiac stem cells â€” even in elderly and sick patients â€” could generate new heart muscle and vessel tissue and be used to treat heart failure.
Researchers at UC have found a potential genetic target for heart disease, which could lead to therapies to prevent the development of the nationâ€™s No. 1 killer in its initial stages.
Years of research are the basis for the latest drugs and treatments for cardiovascular disease.
University of Cincinnati researchers have discovered a new protein that could be cardioprotective during heart attack, potentially leading to more targeted treatments for patients at risk.
Calcium regulates many critical processes within the body, including muscle contraction, the heartbeat, and the release of hormones.
Using the Canadian Light Source synchrotron and the Stanford Synchrotron Radiation Lightsource, a team of researchers from the University of British Columbia has shed light on the ryanodine receptor, a structure within muscle cells that has been linked to life-threatening congenital heart conditions.
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