Loading up on vitamin C may help cut the risk of stroke, according to a new study.
Active teens are significantly less likely to suffer heart attacks in 30 or 40 years later. A new study found a strong link between a person's fitness as a teenager and their risk of heart attack in later life.
Scientists have discovered the molecule behind the benefits of exercise. It's no secret that exercise can help improve health and lengthen lifespan. However, the bodily changes that help promote these benefits are less clear.
Researchers found that an extra 2,000 steps a day could improve heart health.
Drinking coffee gives you more than just a mental boost- it can also help make your blood vessels more efficient.
It's never too late to benefit from smoking cessation. New research reveals that older smokers over 65 years of age can still cut their risk of cardiovascular disease-related deaths to the level of never-smokers when they quit.
Sudden cardiac arrests aren't always sudden, according to researchers. New research reveals that more than half of men experience warning signs up to a month before they suffer cardiac arrests.
Vegetable oils may actually increase the risk of heart disease, according to a new study. Canadian researchers found that some vegetable oils that claim to be healthy may actually up the risk of heart disease.
Researchers reported that the flu vaccine appeared to reduce people's risk of suffering from a cardiovascular event.
Researchers reported that people who have low dietary fiber intake are at a greater risk of cardio-metabolic conditions.
Suffering a stroke may shave three to five quality years off your life, according to new research.
Having a positive attitude may help promote longevity in heart patients, a new study suggests.
Previous studies have shown that coffee can prevent cancer, extend life and even lower the risk of suicide. However, new research reveals that heavy coffee consumption may put younger people at risk for health problems and early death.
Vitamin D may not lower blood pressure in seniors with high blood pressure, a new study suggests.
Being ballsy might actually be a bad thing.