TMAO, a byproduct of intestinal bacteria—aka “gut flora”— is found to contribute to heart disease. A Cleveland Clinic study shows this could lead to an accurate screening tool for predicting future heart problems in people not traditionally considered at risk.
Stay informed about heart, vascular and thoracic topics in this continuation of The Beating Edge blog from our Heart & Vascular Institute, which is ranked No. 1 in heart care in the nation by U.S. News & World Report.
New research at Cleveland Clinic suggests that patients who’ve had heart surgery after chest radiation to treat cancer have almost double the risk of experiencing cardiac event.
Take heart, meat eaters: A research study unveiled that it’s not necessarily the fat in steak that could clog arteries and cause heart disease, but rather a nutrient called carnitine.
All medications and supplements, no matter how seemingly harmless, should be discussed with your cardiologists first. Learn which medications to be wary of.
If you or a loved one has recently been diagnosed with heart disease, you may be feeling overwhelmed. Richard Krasuski, MD, Cleveland Clinic cardiologist, shares helpful, actionable advice.
A new study finds that women who suffer from migraines with aura are at an increased risk for problems with their heart and blood vessels.
Do you know the difference between sudden cardiac arrest and a heart attack? Although the terms are sometimes used interchangeably, they are actually two distinct cardiac conditions.
It was at Cleveland Clinic where Lee Hoaglan not only received a life-saving heart operation, but chose to marry his wife.
We manage the bad cholesterol and promote the good—but there’s a little-known type called Lp(a), and a recent study suggests that increased levels of it might cause aortic stenosis.
Scot Blesch is on the road to valve repair. He picks up the story that began with a mitral valve regurgitation diagnosis, and shares his journey to Cleveland Clinic, and back to flying.