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Clinical Evaluation of a Patient with ... In the current issue of Cardiovascular Innovations and ... (21 Apr 2018)
  How to encourage young people to eat ... Nathalie De Cock, a researcher at the University of Ghent, has ... (18 Apr 2018)
Kids hit hard by junk food advertising: new ... Junk food ads are shown more frequently on TV at times when many ... (18 Apr 2018)
Measuring the risks of extreme temperatures ... Extreme hot and cold weather increase the number of deaths and ... (18 Apr 2018)
  Cardiac arrest: heart rate in pulseless ...    Pulseless electrical activity (PEA) is a form of cardiac ... (18 Apr 2018)

Women with normal blood pressure during pregnancy and who breastfed their babies for at least six months following birth had better markers of cardiovascular health years later compared to women who never breastfed, based on research presented at the American College of Cardiology’s 67th Annual Scientific Session. The same benefits were not observed in women who had high blood pressure during pregnancy.

Published in Medical News
Thursday, 01 March 2018 23:16

ECG on Smartwatch Accurately Detects AFib

Real-time display of heart rhythm may help avoid procedures, save costs

A newly-designed wristband and corresponding app that works with a smartwatch can accurately display the heart’s electrical activity and notify people with atrial fibrillation (AFib) if their heart is beating normally or not, according to data being presented at the American College of Cardiology’s 67th Annual Scientific Session. In one-third of cases, the rhythm picked up by the wearable device was unclassified; however, when coupled with physician’s review, it could reliably differentiate between AFib and normal heart rhythm.

Published in Medical News

For people living with both Type 2 diabetes and heart failure, taking an aspirin each day appears to lower the risk of dying or being hospitalized for heart failure, according to research being presented at the American College of Cardiology’s 67th Annual Scientific Session. But the data also reveal aspirin use may increase the risk of nonfatal heart attack or stroke, a somewhat contradictory finding that surprised researchers.

Published in Medical News

 

Higher waist and hip size are more strongly associated with heart attack risk than overall obesity, especially among women, according to research in Journal of the American Heart Association, the Open Access Journal of the American Heart Association/American Stroke Association.

Published in Medical News

Constrictions of the coronary blood vessels is a possible consequence of type 1 diabetes, and one that can eventually lead to myocardial infarction or heart failure. Generally speaking, women are afflicted by coronary artery disease later than men, but if a woman has type 2 diabetes, the advantage is negated. A new report by researchers from Karolinska Institutet, Gothenburg University and Uppsala University in Sweden published in the journal Diabetes Care now shows that this also sometimes applies to type 1 diabetes.

Published in Medical News

A lacto-ovo-vegetarian diet, which includes eggs and dairy but excludes meat and fish, and a Mediterranean diet are likely equally effective in reducing the risk of heart disease and stroke, according to new research in the American Heart Association’s journal Circulation.

Published in Medical News
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