People with numerous deep wrinkles on their forehead are at nearly 10 times greater risk of cardiovascular disease, according to the European Society of Cardiology. The 20-year study, which included 3,200 participants, revealed a low-cost method of identifying high-risk individuals.
People who have higher than normal body-mass index or suffering from obesity were more likely to develop poor cardiovascular health.
Heart failure patients who were unemployed have 50 percent higher risk of death.
Some over-the-counter painkillers could increase the risk of cardiac arrest.
A new study from the University of Eastern Finland revealed that men who frequent to sauna baths were less likely to be diagnosed with Alzheimer's disease and other forms of dementia.
New study suggests that flu vaccines could reduce the hospitalization rates of people with type 2 diabetes.
Is meat killing us? A study showed that a daily serving of meat in your diet can shorten life by four years.
Say goodbye to cancer cells; start attending church services.
Silent heart attack triples your chances of dying from heart disease and incidence of death from any cause by 34 percent.
"We know that many people have difficulty distinguishing between healthy and unhealthy food. By adding seaweed to processed foods we can make food healthier. In many cases we also get tastier food, and it may also help reduce the risk of cardiovascular diseases," said the author of a University of Southern Denmark study.
In terms of health benefits from their inherent antioxidants, exotic Ceylon gooseberries are giving blueberries and cranberries a run for their money, a new study shows.
After knowing just how much harm obesity can cause, it is hard to believe that any extra poundage may actually have its benefits. However, this is exactly what researchers are now claiming, according to a pair of recent studies.
New research published in the journal Heart cites evidence that air pollution is linked to irregular heartbeat and lung blood clots, while also suggesting an effect on other cardiovascular diseases.
In a genetic analysis published Thursday in the journal Cell, an international team of scientists unveiled the reasons why polar bears, eating their fill of blubbery marine mammals, can survive a high-fat diet.