A report in the journal Stroke has a concerning finding – a link between insomnia and an increased risk of stroke.
Stroke kills more women than men – it is the third leading cause of female death. But, according to the American Heart Association, less than half of women know the signs.
A study of people with blood pressure higher than 120/80 but lower than 140/90 found they were 66% more likely to develop a stroke than people who had normal blood pressure.
Researchers have found that the colder the weather the higher the stroke hospitalization rates, and deaths due to stroke.
It is so important to get to the emergency room as quickly if possible if you have early signs of stroke because early intervention is key.
Survivors of the battlefield aren’t the only ones at risk for post-traumatic stress disorder, or PTSD.
Every 15 minutes sooner that a patient receives stroke treatment, there is a 4 percent reduction of stroke symptoms and deaths.
We often have to do CT scans or MRIs to check for strokes but researchers at Johns Hopkins believe they have a much more simple bedside alternative.
According to a new study from the University of Southern California, depression after stroke is linked to increased risk of death.
A new study has looked at different ethnic groups and the link between high blood pressure and stroke. There is a very disturbing finding.
You have probably heard about herbal medications and other over the counter treatments for erectile dysfunction. But you need to remember that just because something is over the counter doesn’t necessarily mean it’s safe.
Beta blockers are a class of medications that have been used in the treatment of heart disease for decades and for good reason. They are effective. But a new study suggests they may be outdated.
They call aspirin the miracle drug. Think about just a few of the benefits, for example, aspirin therapy can reduce heart attacks or strokes.
For more on Strides for Stroke, click here. 18th Annual Dr. Howard Mazer Memorial Strides for Stroke 5K Run/Walk Sunday, June 10, 2012 7:00am – 11:00am The Philadelphia Museum of Art
A report released at the International Stroke Conference links sleep apnea with an increased risk of silent stroke and small legions in the brain.