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Heart Disease

Heart Risk for Teens Who Lack Vitamin K

Lots of kids don’t like vegetables. They’ll push them around their plates in an attempt to disguise the fact that barely a bite has been eaten. But leafy green vegetables are a great source of vitamin K, which is essential for your children’s health. In fact, new research suggests that a lack of vitamin K might seriously affect adolescent heart health.

Study Confirms Inflammation Causes Heart Disease – Not Cholesterol

by Paul Fassa Health Impact News

If you have been visiting Health Impact News, you may have noticed the notion that arterial inflammation is what’s behind heart disease, not cholesterol from saturated fats.

A clinical human trial recently published in The New England Journal of Medicine in August of 2017 may tip a few more in the medical field into accepting the current awareness that inflammatory damage is a major cause of heart and cardiovascular disease, and cholesterol is trying to patch up the damage before the vessel begins to leak or rupture.

Is Anti-Inflammatory Drug “Medical Milestone” in Lowering Risk for Heart Disease?

by Dr. Brownstein

The headline in the New York Times (NYT) this morning–8.28.2017– states, “Anti-Inflammatory Drug May Lower Risk of Heart Disease and Cancer. Findings Represent Medical Milestone.”

I am getting tired of using the “Fake News” meme when describing medical articles in the NYTs. But, this article is beyond ridiculous and I can think of no better way to describe it. This is another example of fake news and why we are in the health care mess we are in.

Understanding, Treating and Preventing Heart Disease

This is an introduction to a series of articles on the heart. According to the Public Health Agency of Canada’s Economic Burden of Illness in Canada report, cardiovascular disease-related physician care, hospital care, and drugs is the largest burden on the health system. It is the same throughout the first world. Cardiovascular disease is the leading cause of morbidity and mortality worldwide and significantly affects quality of life.

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This Tell-tale Sign On Your Face Can Predict Heart Disease Risk, In An Instant!

You probably don’t know because the doctors don’t talk about it, but there is one little mark on your face that can actually predict heart disease. It’s called xanthelasma and after 40 years of age, both men and women can develop this problem.

The End of Heart Disease

Joel Fuhrman, April 26, 2016
If taking care of your health is something that you intend to do, but you just haven’t gotten around to it yet, consider this: The majority of people who die of sudden cardiac death have no prior warning of significant heart disease.