Wednesday, July 30, 2014
Inquirer Daily News

Heart Health

Know Your Heart?
True or False: People who do not get enough sleep are more than twice as likely as others to die of heart disease.
Upcoming Event
Join Shawn Swift for some mind-calming and body-stretching yoga. Adults of all levels of yoga experience, including beginners, are welcome. Wear comfortable clothing and bring a mat or beach towel. Camden County Library - South County Regional Branch • 35 Cooper Folly Rd., Atco, NJ
238 hospitals in Pennsylvania and New Jersey are compared based on their performance with heart attacks and heart failures.
  • More Headlines
  • Latest News
Timing of arrival at ER affects how quickly an angioplasty is done, research shows
Hormone replacement started soon after menopause wasn't linked to hardening of the arteries in study
Study couldn't explain why more dementia patients had operation, though families' wishes likely a factor
Patients with polymyalgia rheumatica may be more likely to develop vascular disease, study shows
Lifestyle choices influence long-term outcomes, researcher says
Patients, relatives can get reliable results, researchers find
Catheter-directed thrombolysis may carry higher risk of bleeding than conventional treatment, researchers say
Risk even greater for people whose diabetes isn't well-controlled, study finds
Small study finds delayed reaction among those who had trouble resting for more than 10 weeks
Study suggests effect from helpful microbes in yogurt, supplements, but more research is needed
That, in turn, may help reduce health ills, such as diabetes and heart disease, researcher says
And women tend to fare worse than men, study finds
Older age, past stroke among factors that boost short and long-term odds of post-op stroke, study finds
But too many children and teens remain obese, experts say
Researchers found more signs of thickening in neck arteries of these women during mid-life
Talk with your doctor about whether or not you should keep taking it, expert advises
Study finds they seem to improve survival for people taking 'water pill' diuretics
Experts urge caution in interpreting study results
Technique might one day lead to the replacement of electronic pacemakers in humans, researchers say
Technique might one day lead to the replacement of electronic pacemakers in humans, researchers say