Displaying items by tag: Heart
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Heart Disease Sufferers Not Exercising Enough…

  • Published in Health

Heart Disease Sufferers Not Exercising Enough…Evidence shows that people with existing heart problems or who are at risk of developing them, are ignoring medical advice and not taking enough exercise. New medical treatments have helped people to live longer despite these health problems, but this is causing an escalating burden on public health systems worldwide.

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Six Years Of Exercise May Be Enough To Change Heart Failure Risk

  • Published in Health

Six Years Of Exercise May Be Enough To Change Heart Failure RiskBy analyzing reported physical activity levels over time in more than 11,000 adults, Johns Hopkins Medicine researchers conclude that increasing physical activity to recommended levels over as few as six years in middle age is associated with a significantly decreased risk of heart failure, a condition that affects an estimated 5-6 million people.

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Can Cancer Treatment Lead To Heart Disease..?

  • Published in Health

Can Cancer Treatment Lead To Heart Disease..?Advances in cancer treatment have resulted in a growing number of cancer survivors. However, powerful treatments such as chemotherapy, radiation treatments, and some cancer drugs are not without their risks, including the potential for serious, long-term damage to the heart.

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Ten Facts Every Woman Should Know About Heart

  • Published in Women

 

Ten Facts Every Woman Should Know About HeartWhen it comes to heart disease, women experience unique causes, symptoms and outcomes compared to men. In addition, certain conditions appear to increase heart disease risk in women, including pre-eclampsia and eclampsia, gestational diabetes, migraine headaches with aura, early onset menopause and autoimmune diseases such as lupus and rheumatoid arthritis.

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How Diabetes In Pregnancy Affects Baby’s Heart…

  • Published in Women

Human heart cells grown from stem cells show less robust muscle fibers (green) in high glucose conditions (left) compared to reduced glucose conditions (right)Researchers at the Eli and Edythe Broad Center of Regenerative Medicine and Stem Cell Research at UCLA have discovered how high glucose levels — whether caused by diabetes or other factors — keep heart cells from maturing normally. Their findings help explain why babies born to women with diabetes are more likely to develop congenital heart disease.

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