Latest coronary heart disease Stories
Twitter could serve as a dashboard indicator of a community’s overall psychological well-being, and can even predict rates of coronary heart disease, researchers from the University of Pennsylvania report in a new study.
A new study at Sahlgrenska Academy confirms that moderate alcohol consumption can protect against coronary heart disease. But only for the 15% of the population that have a particular genotype.
RESEARCHERS FIND RARE, LOSS-OF-FUNCTION MUTATIONS THAT LOWER BLOOD CHOLESTEROL AND REDUCE RISK OF HEART ATTACK CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Nov.
Eating almonds improved participants' serum fatty acid profiles and reduced their estimated 10-year heart disease risk score MODESTO, Calif., Aug.
Loss-of-function mutations in APOC3 gene lower blood lipids and lower risk of coronary artery disease CAMBRIDGE, Mass., June 18, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- By scouring the DNA of thousands
Women with type 2 diabetes are far more likely to develop heart disease than their male counterparts, according to new research appearing in the latest edition of the European Association for the Study of Diabetes journal Diabetologia.
A new study from the Indiana University School of Public Health-Bloomington has bolstered the link between red meat consumption and heart disease by finding a strong association between heme iron, found only in meat, and potentially deadly coronary heart disease.
Periodontal disorders such as tooth loss and gingivitis have been identified as a potential risk marker for cardiovascular disease in a large study reported today.
New research led by the University of Cambridge may give butter lovers everywhere a reason to rejoice. Published in the March 18 edition of Annals of Internal Medicine, the study raises questions about...
The first patient has been treated as part of The ATHENA Trial, which derives stem cells from the patient’s own adipose (fat) tissue and injects extracted cells into damaged parts of the heart.
- Forsooth! indeed! originally a parenthetical phrase used in repeating the words of another with more or less contempt or disdain.