Indo-Asian News Service , December 03, 2016 16:37 IST
Short-term sleep loss due to long working hours may adversely affect your heart function, a study has warned.
Indo-Asian News Service , December 01, 2016 13:58 IST
The good news: Healthy behaviour appears to slash the risk of coronary disease in people at high genetic risk for events. The bad news: Folks with "good genes" cant expect their genetic ...
Thomson Reuters , November 30, 2016 13:34 IST
Swimming, racquet sports and aerobics are associated with the best odds of staving off death, and in particular of reducing the risk of dying from heart disease or stroke, scientists said on ...
Agence France-Presse , November 30, 2016 13:08 IST
Smokers under 50 are eight times more likely than non-smokers of the same age to have a major heart attack, scientists said Wednesday.
Indo-Asian News Service , November 24, 2016 15:19 IST
Love to eat hard cheese, whole milk, butter, beef, and chocolate? Beware, as a new study suggests that regular consumption of such major saturated fatty acids can increase the risk of coronary ...
Indo-Asian News Service , November 23, 2016 14:43 IST
A simple walking regimen can go a long way in improving your heart health, say researchers.
Indo-Asian News Service , November 16, 2016 15:45 IST
Consuming high-protein diet, especially meat, may increase the risk for heart failure in women over the age of 50, a study has found.
Indo-Asian News Service , November 16, 2016 14:08 IST
Australian scientists have identified the part of the brain responsible for salt addiction, considered one of the main causes of heart disease.
Thomson Reuters , November 15, 2016 16:46 IST
If heredity puts you at higher risk for a heart attack, maintaining a healthy lifestyle can bring that risk down dramatically, below the risk faced by some people whose genes would normally ...
Associated Press , November 15, 2016 14:06 IST
A large study finds that people with the most inherited risk cut their chances of having a heart attack or other heart problems in half if they didn't smoke, ate well, exercised ...
Indo-Asian News Service , November 14, 2016 15:25 IST
The study published in the New England Journal of Medicine suggests that lifestyle factors -- not smoking, avoiding excess weight and getting regular exercise -- significantly alter the risk of coronary events.
Press Trust Of India , November 12, 2016 15:26 IST
Regular aerobic exercise, such as brisk walking or cycling, can improve artery health in people with type 2 diabetes and prevent help cardiovascular disease, a new study has found.
Indo-Asian News Service , November 11, 2016 13:34 IST
Boys with excessive weight gain during puberty are at increased risk of death due to heart disease later in life, a study reveals.
Indo-Asian News Service , November 08, 2016 15:59 IST
Children born to mothers who were undernourished during pregnancy are more likely to suffer early ageing of the heart, a research has showed.
Indo-Asian News Service , November 08, 2016 15:51 IST
Consuming sodium in the form of a dairy product, such as cheese, may protect against some of sodium's effects on the cardiovascular system, such as high blood pressure, researchers say.
Press Trust Of India , November 07, 2016 17:37 IST
With heart diseases being one of the major causes of death in India, it is perhaps not surprising that most people presume any pain in the chest area to be an attack.As ...
Indo-Asian News Service , November 04, 2016 16:54 IST
Increased intake of food and drink with added sugar may possibly raise the risk of heart attack or myocardial infarction by about a third, in some people, a study has warned.
Indo-Asian News Service , November 03, 2016 17:33 IST
Consuming foods made in canola oil -- an improved form of rapeseed, with less than two per cent erucic acid, a component found in mustard oil -- that is enriched with Omega-3 ...
Press Trust Of India , November 03, 2016 17:22 IST
Raising 'good cholesterol' levels may not be as effective as lowering 'bad cholesterol' for reducing the risk of developing heart disease, a new study has found.
Thomson Reuters , October 24, 2016 15:33 IST
Heart attack survivors who participate in cardiac rehabilitation programs may survive longer, but feel no healthier, than they would without this follow-up care, a U.S. study suggests.