A new research study from the University of Chicago shows that loneliness poses a significant health risk for older adults.
New research finds that elevated blood pressure in the late teens helps predict the chances of heart disease later on.
Now there is a report that reinforces findings in previous reports that taking testosterone could more than double the risk of heart attack in men 65 and older.
The bus, which is outfitted with comfortable seats and décor, will have experienced heart health professionals on board to provide blood pressure and Body Mass Index Tests and educate women about heart disease.
Smoking has declined in the past 5 decades as has cancer and heart disease but there are still almost 50 million smokers likely to suffer the unnecessary consequences.
Stress is not necessarily a bad thing but how you respond to stress may be as bad for your heart as smoking.
A new report finds that adding an extra 2,000 steps to your day may lower your risk for heart attack and stroke by 8%.
The problem with atrial fibrillation is that an irregular heartbeat can lead to a situation where clots can damage the brain and result in stroke.
The estimated annual cost of obesity is $147 billion but the price on our overall health is even greater.
One of the most widely prescribed and effective drugs in the war against heart disease is about to become even more popular, because of new recommendations by the nation’s cardiologists.
A patient navigator helps those diagnosed with cancer or other illnesses, navigate the health care system and understand their options.
Traveling can be fun but it is not without risk, especially for those with diabetes, the elderly or others who may have an underlying health concern.
Despite numerous studies stating the contrary, there are still many women who think it is next to impossible for them to suffer a heart attack.
I don’t know if you have noticed but there is a new battle going on at fast food restaurants. It is a desire to make them healthier with their food choices.
According to new research, the adverse health effects of prolonged sitting are widespread – regardless of race, sex, socioeconomic status, medical history, diet and physical activity.