As if we need another good excuse to eat chocolate, Swedish researchers found that women who ate a moderate amount of dark chocolate on a regular basis, lowered the risk of two types of strokes by 20 percent.
Indulging your chocolate cravings could turn out to be a good thing.
What scientists found is that “persistently high depressive symptoms were associated with increased stroke risk,” even in those whose symptoms had abated between interviews.
The next time you visit the doctor, you might want to shake his or her hand.
Research found there is a high level of naturally occurring antioxidants in blueberries. The goal is to fight metabolic syndrome.
It’s new help for hundreds of thousands of patients trying to recover and regain movement after a stroke. There’s new FDA technology that helps stroke patients get their lives back faster.
Scientists have determined that chocolate, particularly dark chocolate, may help prevent heart disease, but only if it is consumed in moderation.
A new report in the journal ‘Stroke’ says there could be advantages to having potassium in the body.
The 50-bed hospital is for patients suffering from the physical and medical effects of stroke, brain injuries, trauma, amputations, and more.
The month of May is American Stroke Month and is it meant to raise awareness of an ailment that hits about 800,000 of us annually. Despite what some may think, it is not something that only strikes the old.
New research has raised concerns about the risk for heart attacks and strokes in some men who take testosterone.
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%.
First-of-its-kind kind technology arrives in Philadelphia to help paralyzed patients walk again.
The study, which analyzed data from 3.6 million people living near London’s busy Heathrow Airport, showed that those living in the noisiest areas had an elevated risk of stroke, coronary disease and cardiovascular disease.
Each year that a person is obese increases their risk of developing coronary artery disease – often a silent killer.