News & Events
Health promotion series highlights the importance of positive thinking for improving heart health.
Analysis of U.S. hospital data shows that systemic issues may be to blame for health care disparities.
U.S. study finds breastfeeding significantly reduces stroke, especially for those at higher risk.
Breakthrough therapy appears both safe and effective in patients with a rare and fatal heart condition called transthyretin amyloid cardiomyopathy.
CT imaging reduces risk of heart attack and death by 41% in patients with recurrent chest pain.
Even small changes toward better health can have a large impact on preventing heart disease.
Updated guidelines incorporate new research to minimize complications in women with heart disease.
Recent findings fail to support use of fish oil supplements and low-dose aspirin to prevent heart disease in adults with diabetes.
French study finds that seven factors related to heart health could reduce risk for dementia and cognitive decline.
Overweight and obese teenagers can already display signs of suboptimal heart heath—higher blood pressure, increased cardiac output, larger hearts.
Experts can’t say with certainty that artificially sweetened drinks are safe, based on a recent advisory from the American Heart Association.
Danish study finds that the benefits of exercise far outweigh the potential risks from exposure to air pollution.
Study highlights the need for early treatment and prevention.
A review of 18 studies concludes that multivitamins have no cardiovascular benefits.
Natural remedies can complement but not replace cholesterol-lowering drugs, experts explain.
Better CPR training methods include repeat sessions, providing feedback to learners and providing more context about sudden cardiac arrest.
Two U.S. studies find that both children and adults in rural areas face increased risk for obesity.
The American College of Cardiology's prevention council issues an updated guide on controversial foods to help define a heart-healthy diet.
Study finds that heart attack survivors who don’t return to work tend to face poorer health, financial hardship, signs of depression.