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Health News



Health News for Heart

HealthDay News: Heart

Most Seniors Could Use Statins Under New Guidelines

Most older Americans qualify for treatment with cholesterol-lowering statins under new guidelines intended to reduce the risk of heart attack or stroke, a new study shows.
More Advanced Emergency Care May Be Worse for Cardiac Arrest Victims: Study

Advanced life support given by paramedics to cardiac arrest victims may cost lives rather than save them, researchers report.
Childhood Obesity Brings Host of Health Problems, Researchers Report

Obese children are at increased for liver disease, high blood pressure and heart disease, a new study warns.
Treating Irregular Heartbeat With Digoxin May Come With Risks

The widely used heart drug digoxin is associated with increased risk of death and hospitalization among patients who have the heart rhythm disorder atrial fibrillation but no evidence of heart failure, a new study finds.
Special Ambulance Delivers Vital Stroke Care More Quickly

Stroke outcomes are better when patients are treated in an ambulance by a neurologist equipped with a CT scanner and clot-busting drugs, German researchers report.
Gel Implant Might Help Fight Heart Failure

Injecting beads of gel into the wall of a still-beating heart has the potential to improve the health of patients with severe heart failure, according to a new study.
A Bad Marriage Burdens an Aging Heart

A bad marriage increases an older adult's risk of heart trouble, and that's particularly true for women, a new study contends.
Kids Born to Overweight Moms May Face Higher Heart Risks as Adults

Overweight or obese women who get pregnant are much more likely to have a child who suffers from heart disease as an adult, new research suggests.
Home Exercise Boosts Heart Patients' Frame of Mind

Exercising at home can reduce feelings of hopelessness in people with coronary heart disease, but in-hospital workouts don't provide the same benefit, according to a new study.
'Wireless' Pacemaker Working Well So Far, Researchers Say

For a handful of patients who've received the first wire-free pacemaker, the results are still good after 18 months, researchers reported Wednesday.

 

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