Those hot flashes may not be just what one thinks it is. A new research study links the association of hot flashes to a possible cardiovascular problem and heart disease. .
According to a study, men might not benefit from supplements for their heart health. Supplement manufacturers disagree.
US surgeons shed a light on the sea of diets and myths to ensure better cardiovascular health.
Disadvantaged women or those who belong to lower socioeconomic backgrounds are 25 percent more likely to suffer from heart attack than men.
Stress has been linked to a heightened risk of cardiovascular events like heart disease and stroke.
You may have been warned that consuming fatty foods such as cheese, butter and cream can increase your risk of getting clogged arteries and developing heart disease. Good news is, there is a new scientific evidence which shows that Dairy Products could actually give more health benefits.
Cox-2 inhibitor, Celebrex, used as an arthritis drug, has been found to pose lower heart risk than its rivals.
Scientists find in a new study that flavonoids in fruits and vegetables can bring down the risk of Erectile Dysfunction.
Research examined whether exercise is better for health, or does sleep benefit more.
Accidental exposure to energy drinks can result in dangerous health situations for young children, a new study reported.
Even though Americans are eating less trans fats and saturated fats today than they did in the past, the consumption rates are still too high, a study reported.
A new study found that major depression alone can increase risk of death in older adults.
Treating ADHD with psychostimulants may significantly increase the risk of cardiovascular conditions, according to a new study on children and adolescents.
A new study found that certain lifestyle factors can predict who will and who will not stick to their recommended statin therapy.
A new study found a link between marijuana use and heart complications in young and middle-aged adults.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.