A new report found that hypertension rates in southeast U.S. have continued to remain high over the past few years.
New guidelines recommend doctors to prescribe hypertensive medications for seniors over the age of 60 once their reading reaches or passes 150/90.
Children of African-American families who grow up in two-parent homes are less likely to have high blood pressure in their adulthoods, compared to those raised by single parent.
A group os scientists reported that over the past 100 years, stroke deaths have declined.
Researchers reported that people who flush when they drink are more likely to have alcohol-related hypertension.
Researchers found that treating stroke victims' hypertension does not have any effects on recovery.
High blood pressure is one of the most common health conditions Americans live with. According to Contributing Editor Linda Milo Ohr from the Food Technology magazine, there are six foods that have nutritional value in lowering blood pressure which have been proved effective in studies.
Mindfulness-based stress reduction (MBSR) might help reduce high blood pressure for individuals with “prehypertension,” according to a new study.
Researchers reported that people who exercised during their leisure time had a lower risk of developing hypertension.
Childhood obesity may quadruple a person's risk of high blood pressure, a new study suggests.
Testing children's urine for sodium can reveal those at risk of high blood pressure later in life, according to a new study.
In a new report, researchers found that around half of the adults with hypertension are unaware of their health condition.
Obesity has been linked to a higher risk of diabetes and heart disease. However, some people who are obese do not develop high blood pressure and negative cholesterol profiles, factors that increase the risk of metabolic diseases.
Debt affects more than just your finances- it can also put your health in danger.
Vitamin D may not lower blood pressure in seniors with high blood pressure, a new study suggests.
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.