The American Heart Association and the American College of Cardiology released their ASCVD Risk Estimator.
Americans who eat like Italians are less likely to suffer heart disease, according to a new study.
Depression in childhood may increase the risk of heart disease, according to a new study.
A recent study found that people with prediabetes believe that they are in excellent or very good health.
Eating like a Spaniard may help prevent heart disease, according to a new study.
32-year-old Heather Kern was able to lose 125 pounds despite her heart conditions.
A new study reported that obesity can cut one's life expectancy by nearly four years.
Hispanic women may be less aware of their weight and heart disease risk, according to a new study.
Shingles can dramatically increase a person's risk of heart attacks and strokes, according to new research.
Body fatness normally declines to a minimum at age five to six years old, a point called adiposity rebound. However, new research reveals that adiposity rebound before the age of four may increase the risk of metabolic syndrome.
People who eat nuts on a daily basis are less likely to die from heart disease, cancer and respiratory disease compared to those who don’t, according to a recent study.
People are more likely to have heart problems in winter, according to a new study.
Traveling can help keep your heart and brain healthy, a new study suggests.
Researchers reported that a gene responsible for high stress levels could also increase one's risk of heart attack by 38 percent.
Losing even a little weight can significantly reduce the risk of heart disease and diabetes in middle-aged women.
According to an article published in 2018 in the New York Post, a study that evaluated the oral health habits of 2,000 millennials discovered that many of them don't keep their mouths as clean as they could. The study reported that three out of 10 millennials brush their teeth once a day, and that the average millennial participating in the survey has gone more than two days in a row without brushing their teeth even once. Yet, the survey says, more than half of those polled indicated that they're worried about losing their teeth as a result of poor oral health.