Thursday, 12 December 2019

Stroke: Excessive sleep may raise risk by 85%

Stroke is one of the leading causes of death and disability worldwide and in the United States, specifically. New research finds that excessive sleep considerably raises the risk of this cardiovascular problem.

Importantly, people who both slept for longer than 9 hours and napped for more than 90 minutes per day had an 85% higher risk of stroke than those who slept and napped moderately.

Wednesday, 4 December 2019

Brushing your teeth may keep your heart healthy

New research finds that brushing the teeth three or more times a day significantly reduces the risk of atrial fibrillation and heart failure.The bacteria in our mouths may hold the key to many facets of our health.Researchers have found intriguing clues about pancreatic and esophageal cancer risk in mouth bacteria, and some studies have linked poor oral hygiene with respiratory problems.

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Monday, 2 December 2019

What does high blood pressure in the morning mean?

Blood pressure fluctuates naturally throughout the day and tends to increase around the time a person wakes up. However, for many people, blood pressure may be abnormally high in the mornings. Doctors refer to this as morning hypertension. Careful monitoring of blood pressure can alert people to instances of morning hypertension. Healthful lifestyle behaviors and prompt medical treatment may help prevent heart attack, stroke, and other complications of hypertension.

Thursday, 28 November 2019

Save the Date for the Cardiology’s ''6th World Heart Congress'', Yokohama, Japan, taking place March 26-27, 2020 !
Mark Your Calendar with these key dates!
Abstract & Case Submissions
January 31st – Friday, 2020
Early Bird Registrations 31st December, 2019
Registration are open now |

Wednesday, 27 November 2019

Sleep loss may contribute to heart disease in those with low incomes

People who are in a precarious financial position have an increased risk of cardiovascular disease. New research reveals that chronic sleep loss may contribute to this risk in the context of social inequality. Last year, research featured in the journal Circulation of the American Heart Association explained that individuals with low socioeconomic status are more likely to develop cardiovascular disease than those who are in a less precarious financial condition.

Tuesday, 26 November 2019

Peas and beans: Can they improve heart health?

A recent review and meta-analysis focus on the role of legumes in heart health. Taking data from multiple studies and earlier analyses, the authors conclude that legumes might benefit heart health but that the evidence is not overwhelming.

Legumes are rich in fiber, protein, and micronutrients but contain very little fat and sugar. Due to this, as the authors of the current study explain:
"The American Heart Association, Canadian Cardiovascular Society, and European Society for Cardiology encourage dietary patterns that emphasize intake of legumes" to reduce levels of low-density lipoprotein (LDL, or bad) cholesterol, lower blood pressure, and manage diabetes.

Friday, 1 February 2019

Visit the link and submit absrtact

5th World Heart Congress heartconference2019 attend, explore and share your #research work with world best cardiology experts

For abstract