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A daily regimen of low-dose aspirin may not actually help you prevent a heart attack or stroke – in fact, it might actually do more harm than good, according to a new study.
Daily aspirin is recommended for those with existing cardiovascular disease.
New research from Queen Mary University of London (QMUL) reveals taking aspirin can significantly reduce the risk of developing – and dying from – the major cancers of the digestive tract, i.e. bowel, stomach and oesophageal cancer.
A majority of middle-aged men and women eligible to take aspirin to prevent heart attack and stroke do not recall their doctors ever telling them to do so
The risk of developing cancer increases with age.
The longer a person took low-dose aspirin, the lower his or her risk for developing pancreatic cancer.
DUBLIN, June 19, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Research and Markets (http://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/twpmjd/global_and)
DeepResearchReports.com adds “2014 Deep Research Report on Global and China Methyl Salicylate Industry” and “2014 Deep Research Report on Global and China Methyl Bromide Industry” reports
The open-access journal Frontiers in Ecology and Evolution reports the first known case where four species, all at different levels in the food chain, use a single odor to communicate with and ruthlessly exploit each other.
A study involving the Minneapolis Heart Institute Foundation shows that a simple test to measure plaque in the arteries of the heart may help doctors better determine who will and will not benefit from use of aspirin therapy to prevent heart disease.