Heart Health TopicsShow More
If you have peripheral artery disease, chances are you could be doing more to lower your risk of serious complications, such as heart attack or stroke.
You can’t see high cholesterol. You can’t feel it. It doesn’t have any symptoms. Yet it kills 500,000 Americans each year and is a major risk factor for coronary heart disease and stroke.
Drinking diet soda daily was linked to increased risk of stroke and dementia in this recent study, but how accurate are the results?
Depression and anxiety are more common in people with type 2 diabetes. Those conditions, which tend to coexist, increase heart disease risk.
Every minute counts during a stroke, but disabling or deadly delays occur frequently after patients reach a hospital’s emergency room for treatment.
Coronary artery disease is the leading cause of death in both men and women in the United States. Here are five factors that put you at higher risk.
Research suggests that raising the target for high blood pressure treatment may increase stroke risk.
Having recurrent episodes of depression may greatly increase your risk for cardiovascular disease and stroke.
Have you had an angioplasty? And do you have sleep apnea? Patients with well-controlled apnea fare better than those whose symptoms go untreated, a study shows.
High blood pressure can damage small blood vessels that supply the retina, an area at the back of the eye that’s essential to vision. Here’s what to know.