Archive for the ‘cardiovasular disease’ Category
Cardiovascular disease (CVD) affects more than 3.5 million Australians – that’s two out of every three families. To help combat this problem, IM Medical, a preventative health solutions company has, in consultation with medical experts and cardiologists, developed Intelliheart. Web. www.immedical.com.au PH. +61 3 9860 0900 email. firstname.lastname@example.org
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According to the latest research, patients with atherosclerotic arterial disease—hardening of the arteries–have relatively high rates of experiencing a cardiovascular event like a heart attack, stroke or death within one year. Get more information at www.HealthyUpdates.com Get a FREE REMEDY Subscription www.healthisnow.com
Dr Carolyn Dean MD discusses the benefits of magnesium in Heart Health. For more information visit: www.magnesiumoil.uk.com
The Arteriograph analysis the cardiovascular system from five highly important aspects to assure Comprehensive Cardiovascular Risk Assessment. Measuring Central and Peripheral Blood Pressure, Arterial Stiffness (small and large arterial function via AIx & PWVao), Cardiac fitness and considering Classical Cardiovascular Risk Stratification (Framingham, SCORE), Arteriograph enables detecting the real, individual risk even at the early, reversible stage. This is the fastest, most accurate, time and cost efficient way of having a Heart MOT done, preventing stroke and heart attack.
Highlights from Dr Fred Vagnini’s presentation at the Annual World Congress of Anti-Aging Medicine in Orlando about diabetes and cardiovascular risk factors. 40-60 million US citizens are pre-diabetic and most are likely to develop diabetes within ten years. An indicator of pre-diabetes is the presence of belly fat and once diagnosed the onset of diabetes is preventable through exercise and nutrition.
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Diseases of the heart and blood vessels are the leading causes of death and disability in men and women in the United States, but recent data demonstrates that you can have a positive impact on reducing your risk of cardiovascular disease through lifestyle changes. Join us for a comprehensive review of these complex, but now preventable and treatable, conditions. Series: UCSF Mini Medical School for the Public [9/2010] [Health and Medicine] [Show ID: 18548]
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Dr. Masud H. Khandaker, a Fellow in the Division of Cardiovascular Diseases at Mayo Clinic in Rochester, MN, discusses the diagnosis and management of pericardial disease. In Part I, he discusses acute pericarditis and relapsing pericarditis. In Part II, he discusses cardiac tamponade and constrictive pericarditis. Here is a URL to the proceedings article: www.mayoclinicproceedings.com
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The East Carolina Heart Institute is dedicated exclusively to cardiovascular care. It is the latest in a long line of partnerships between ECU and Pitt County Memorial Hospital that have benefited the people of eastern North Carolina and the larger medical community.
And with us in the studio to talk about what other steps medicine is making in the area of circulatory and cardiac disease is Dr. Detlev Ganten,the former CEO the Charité hospital here in Berlin. Thanks very much for joining us.DW-TV: And with us in the studio to talk about what other steps medicine is making in the area of circulatory and cardiac disease is Professor Detlev Ganten,the former CEO of the Charité hospital here in Berlin,and an expert on hypertension. Now we know that about one billion people in this world suffer from high blood pressure and the numbers are even rising. We definitely need a solution. Will it maybe come from systems like we see in this report? Detlev Ganten: This patient was definitely lucky to be in Hanover and to have this high-tech treatment. But of course we cannot treat one billion people or more with this type of high-tech device. So we will have to think of something else. And fortunately we do have very effective drugs and of course we can also treat hypertension,especially mild hypertension,without drugs – just by better nutrition,healthier nutrition,less salt,more physical exercise,less obesity and so on. What’s actually going wrong in this world that so many people suffer from hypertension? What’s going wrong? Our heritage of course is as long as life as life has started. 3.5 million years agowe carry this in our genes civilization is going much faster than evolution. So our bodies lives in a civilization in an environment which is …
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johnsteczko.com In this video I’m going to share with you why egg yolks can help you lose weight fast. During the last decades there have been many, many research, all showing that egg yolks contain cholesterol. Because of that, people started to eat only egg whites. Today we know that there are two types of cholesterol. Good HDL and bad LDL. Thanks to modern science, we know today that egg yolks contain good cholesterol, which can help you lose weight fast. LDL can also prevent a heart attack. If you really want to lose weight fast, then here are more benefits you can get from egg yolks: – They contain essential fatty acids – Contain vitamins and nutrients which can help you lose weight – They keep your eyes “healthy” (this is one pretty fascinating, isn’t it?) – Prevent blood clots (this one is especially valuable for people who are overweight or who smoke) So as you can see, egg yolks are actually good and they can help you lose weight fast. Here are some my resources where I found this information about egg yolks: Qureshi AI, Suri FK, Ahmed S, Nasar A, Divani AA, Kirmani JF (2007). “Regular egg consumption does not increase the risk of stroke and cardiovascular diseases”. Med. Sci. Monit. 13 (1): CR1–8. PMID 17179903 The Cholesterol Myths: Exposing the Fallacy That Saturated Fat and Cholesterol Cause Heart Disease by Uffe Ravnskov, MD, PhD (2000). www.nal.usda.gov If you want more info on how to lose weight fast, then go to my blog: johnsteczko.com
“Poor oral health can lead to pneumonia and cardiovascular disease as well as periodontal disease,” said Rita A. Jablonski, even though these illnesses are not usually associated with the mouth. According to Jablonski, assistant professor of nursing, Penn State, persons with dementia resist care when they feel threatened. In general, these patients cannot care for themselves and need help. Nurses who care for patients with dementia now have a tailored approach to dental hygiene for their charges, thanks to a pilot study by Jablonski and other nurses. Produced by C Roy Parker