Displaying items by tag: division of cardiovascular disease

In patients with atrial fibrillation undergoing percutaneous coronary intervention for myocardial infarction, use of dual therapy leads to fewer bleeding events with a marginal increase in the risk of ischemic events.
The highest blood pressure amplification was found in patients with uncontrolled resistant high blood pressure.
UAB investigators have outlined the ideal cardiovascular health among American adults after the economic recession of 2008-2009.
A new study found that increasing blood thinners in discharged patients with medical illness reduces their risk of blood clots.
These findings suggest that large geographic treatment disparities in high-intensity statin use after a heart attack are poorly understood and require further research and intervention.
A peptide used as the “gold standard” for diagnosis heart failure loses predictive ability in African Americans.
UAB investigators publish landmark findings about the cardiovascular health of Asian Americans.
UAB investigators have outlined the incidence and implications of atrial fibrillation after transcatheter aortic valve implantation and surgical aortic valve replacement.
Heart failure after a heart attack is a global epidemic, with 50 percent of patients dying within five years.
UAB researchers were awarded a grant for new hybrid technology that could change diagnostic standards for patients. 
According to the American Heart Association’s Heart and Stroke Statistics, nearly half of all adults in the United States have some type of cardiovascular disease.
Investigators from UAB have examined the incidence, or new onset, of cardiovascular disease and in-hospital deaths in patients admitted with severe sepsis.
Study suggests that weight loss, even if associated with intermittent weight gain, is worthwhile in that there appears to be no harm and possible benefit in terms of cardiovascular outcomes.
WomenHeart: The National Coalition for Women with Heart Disease, an organization dedicated to heart disease education and patient support.
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