A new Cleveland Clinic survey reveals that only 20 percent of Americans know how much exercise is recommended for a healthy heart. Discover what type of exercise is best for your heart. And get tips on heart-healthy living from experts on our blog.
You might think you know all there is to know about your heart and exercise. But myths abound.
The old saying, “An apple a day can keep the doctor away,” may have truth behind it after all. Eating nourishing foods rich in certain vitamins can help your immune system fight off illness.
Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm (AAA) can be deadly, but if they are caught early, they can be treated and the risk eliminated. The key is to get routine ultrasound screening as appropriate based on your age and risk.
Weight is not just a number on a scale. Often, we fixate on some magic number. But the reality of optimal, ideal weight is much more complex.
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.
Many people think that taking vitamins and other supplements can support their heart health, but the opposite may be true. None have been proven to help, and some could even be dangerous.
Coming to your appointment prepared with questions and lists of important information can mean a much more productive experience for you and your cardiologist. It can even mean a better health outcome.
Two studies find that bystander involvement improves survival rates of out-of-hospital cardiac arrest patients