Don’t undermine the effectiveness of your heart medications. Taking one pill cannot save us from bad habits. Find out what you need to do for a healthier heart.
Again and again, we hear that heart disease is the number one cause of death in the U.S. When a loved one is diagnosed with heart disease, there is going to be a need for lifestyle adjustments for everyone.
Everyone knows that eating too much sugar can lead to dental decay, but a new study finds that high levels of a dietary sugar product can weaken already stressed heart tissue and lead to heart failure.
In 2009, heart disease was responsible for 24 percent of deaths among all females. It kills an average of 400,000 women each year. Learn how you can reduce your risk.
Cardio-oncology is a specialized area of medicine that focuses on heart conditions in patients who are undergoing cancer treatments. Dr. Karen James explains why close monitoring is crucial during chemotherapy.
While the average life expectancy is increasing, not everyone is enjoying a good quality of life. Here’s how you can decrease your risk of chronic disease and increase your odds of living not just longer — but better.
We often hear how wine — especially red wine — in moderation may be healthy for our hearts. However, if you’re partial to a pilsner or longing for a bit of liquor, here’s some encouraging news.
Watch our Google+ Hangout On Air about obesity and heart health called Obesity: The Heavy Impact on Your Heart, which took place in a live Q&A with our experts on Sept. 17 at 12:30 p.m., EST.
Meditating calms you down, but did you know that thinking positive thoughts can build heart health? Yoga and mindfulness both improve your odds against cardiovascular disease, a study says.
An American Heart Association report shows slow progress toward the goal of reducing cardiovascular and stroke death by 2020. Cleveland Clinic Cardiologist Steven Nissen, MD, talks about why we, as a nation, need to eat better, consume less and get moving.