Sexism in cardiovascular research means that heart attacks are often missed in women. And that women are less likely to receive recommended therapies and rehabilitation opportunities.
Both diets can help to lower cholesterol, but which is better?
At the turn of the century, the greatest threats were posed by infectious diseases today, the biggest threats are posed by lifestyle diseases.
Having children is linked to a greater risk of heart attacks and stroke, but kids aren't completely bad for your health.
Stressful events can permanently damage your heart and increase your risk of death. Scientists have been discovering more about it.
Your risk of a heart attack increases 600 per cent within a week of catching the flu. The flu shot decreases that risk, whether you catch the flu or not.
Doctors have long acknowledged heart attacks are more likely to occur in cold weather. But now a major study has confirmed it.
Recent research suggests that biomarkers for dairy fat are inversely associated with the risk of developing type 2 diabetes.
Taking low-dose aspirin daily doesn't delay the onset of disability in healthy older people. Nor does it prevent heart attack or stroke in those who hadn't experienced either condition before.
The researchers found a link between sleeping for longer than eight hours a night and getting heart disease or dying prematurely. But they didn't show the sleep duration caused these problems.
The final word on omega 3 supplements and heart health.
A new study has found too few Indigenous people are getting health checks, despite their elevated risk of heart problems.
As luxury housing developments swallow up agricultural land, they also diminish our food security and health.
The World Health Organization has made bold progress by including many tests for non-communicable diseases on its new 'Essential Diagnostics List.'
Even using public transport is better for your health than travelling by car.
Creased earlobes, loose teeth and clubbed finger nails – some of the less obvious signs of heart disease.
College students may think they are living a fit life, but a recent study adds to growing research that suggests that many students are developing risk factors for heart disease.
One bout of exercise protects your heart immediately, and the effect lasts for several days.
As government representatives meet at the WHO global conference on noncommunicable diseases in Uruguay this week, their focus should be on reducing the health impacts of trade deals.
If you sit all day at work, then cancer, diabetes, heart disease and death are the likely outcomes. A cardiologist explains how the simple act of counting can reverse this evolutionary trend.