Do you ever wonder if grief, that ache of loss in your chest, could be associated with a real medical issue? Turns out, there is such a thing as Broken Heart Syndrome. Learn more.
How much exercise is best for your heart health? If you’re stumped, don’t feel bad. Just 20 percent of Americans were able to answer this question correctly in a recent national survey. Find out what you need to know to keep your ticker on track.
How much do you know about heart health? Turns out, we all could probably learn a few things about this amazing organ, the heart, and how to keep it, and our bodies strong.
Drug-coated balloons are the newest way to treat peripheral artery disease. Research shows they’re more effective than regular balloon angioplasty. But how do they compare to stents and other treatment options?
You know that exercise and a good diet can keep your heart healthy. But what else can you do to keep your ticker going strong? Here are five key things you need to do every day to help your heart work most efficiently.
It’s already known that stress from work can increase your risk for cardiovascular disease, particularly high blood pressure and heart disease. But a recent study now links work stress to an increased risk of stroke, especially for women.
Controlling bacteria in your gut may help curb diet-induced heart disease, show Cleveland Clinic researchers. A substance found in olive and grapeseed oils is one potential treatment.
Heart disease is usually associated with chest pressure or tightness and shortness of breath. Surprisingly, though, some women never experience these typical symptoms—instead, they may have back pain or feel fatigued.
While awareness is increasing that heart disease is the No. 1 killer in women, younger women may think that statistic doesn’t apply to them. They’re wrong. In this video, Dr. Leslie Cho explains why.
The holidays are about good times with friends and family, but those good times often can lead to overindulgence — and a condition called holiday heart syndrome.