This video explains the main symptoms of COVID-19 and how the new coronavirus might make existing heart conditions worse.
Many people around the world are concerned about the new coronavirus. While it is important to protect yourself from infection, heart attacks and strokes do not stop during a pandemic.
During the COVID-19 pandemic, it is still important to call 911 if you or someone you know is experiencing warning signs of a heart attack or stroke.
In this Mended Hearts webinar, CardioSmart Editor-in-Chief Martha Gulati offers advice on what you can do to protect your heart during the coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic.
If you are taking a statin for an underlying heart condition or to lower your chance of developing heart disease, continue to do so unless directed otherwise by your health care professional.
Popular cholesterol-lowering drug linked to a lower chance of treatment-related heart failure.
People with heart disease seem to be at higher risk of developing serious illness from coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19).
Experts identify gaps in knowledge about how to put proven services into practice.
This year's most-read patient stories worth a second look.
The social support and physical activity that come with dog ownership can lead to better health outcomes after heart attack or stroke.
Study confirms cardiovascular benefits of lowering triglycerides with therapies including an omega-3 fatty acid.
Expert recommendations help healthy individuals prevent heart disease.
Getting six to nine hours of sleep a night may reduce risk for heart attack.
Study suggests that we eat plenty of plant-based foods, while limiting red and processed meat.
Study links TV watching, but not seated work, to increased risk for heart attack and stroke.
Familial hypercholesterolemia is overlooked and undertreated.
A new model suggests that death toll from air pollution is twice as high as initial estimates.
Women often experience heart attack symptoms differently than men. It's important for a woman to be able to recognize the symptoms of a heart attack and react quickly by calling 911.
It's important for men to recognize the symptoms of a heart attack, remain calm and quickly call 911. Under no circumstances should men try to "tough it out."