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Congenital heart defects may not increase the risk of severe COVID-19 symptoms
Adults and children born with heart defects had a lower-than-expected risk of developing moderate or severe COVID-19 symptoms, finds a study of more than 7,000 patients from the congenital heart disease center at Columbia University Vagelos College of Physicians and Surgeons.
Baby's heart rate reflects mom's mental health
Babies of mothers with anxiety or depression can have significantly higher heart rates than normal, a new study finds.
Hostility linked with higher risk of death after second heart attack
Heart attack patients who are sarcastic or irritable could be putting their health at risk, according to research published in the European Journal of Cardiovascular Nursing, a journal of the European Society of Cardiology (ESC).
COVID-19 patients suffer long-term lung and heart damage but it can improve with time
COVID-19 patients can suffer long-term lung and heart damage but, for many, this tends to improve over time, according to the first, prospective follow-up of patients infected with the coronavirus, presented at the European Respiratory Society International Congress.
What happens when babies with heart defects become adults?
More than 90 percent of babies born with heart defects survive into adulthood. As a result, there are now more adults living with congenital heart disease than children. These adults have a chronic, lifelong condition and the European Society of Cardiology (ESC) has produced advice to give the best chance of a normal life. The guidelines were published online in European Heart Journal, and on the ESC website.
Selfies could help detect heart disease
Selfies could be a cheap and effective way to screen for signs of heart disease, a study has found.
Under 50 and had a heart attack? Quit smoking, and you'll live longer
If you're a smoker under 50 and you suffer a heart attack, new research suggests kicking the habit may be the best thing you can do to still be around years later.
MRI scan used for heart disease could also pick out aggressive cancers
A type of smart MRI scan used in people with heart disease could help assess whether children's cancers are especially aggressive and spot early signs that targeted treatments are working, a new study suggested.
Has your loved one made this mistake in conversation recently?
Dementia warning sign
Dementia is a heart-wrenching diagnosis for anyone to receive. Being told that your cognitive abilities will decline is a tough pill to swallow but the shock also ripples through the family. In fact, family should play a role in managing dementia in more ways than one. As people get older, it is important to watch for subtle changes in your loved one.
Heart failure: Poor health literacy raises death risk
A review of research has found that the ability to obtain and understand basic health information and services partly determines the mortality rate of people with heart failure.
Eating full fat milk or cheese twice a day could reduce risk of heart disease: Study
For years experts urged adults to skip full fat milk and cheese to stay healthy.
Heart attack, stroke risk decline among people with diabetes
The rate of heart attacks, strokes and other cardiovascular complications has improved among people with diabetes over the past 20 years, narrowing the gap in cardiovascular mortality rates between individuals with and without diabetes, according to a new study published in the Endocrine Society's Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism.
Study links COVID-19 to heart attacks with no blockage
Eighteen patients with severe COVID-19 treated at a New York City hospital showed the classic signs of a heart attack on their electrocardiograms.
Older age, history of sepsis, heart trouble elevate COVID-19 death risk
Data out of China on the new coronavirus offers information on how the disease passes from one person to another, and who is at greatest risk for severe illness after infection.
Radiation treatment taxes heart, lungs, energy levels
Radiation therapy that targets cancers in the chest area can tax the heart and trigger high levels of fatigue, breathing problems and a reduced ability to exercise, a new study suggested.

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