Those who have AFib should be well aware of these things: living a healthy lifestyle and reducing stroke risk.
Yes, you need to make sure you pay attention to the blood pressure bottom number. Here is what you need to know.
A team of Canadian researchers found that by analyzing a person's entire genome, it might be possible to predict their future heart disease risk.
Young women rarely worry about having a heart attack. They assume they're not at risk, but nothing could be further from the truth. Find out what increases risk.
If you're concerned about taking hormone replacement therapy because of increased risk for breast cancer, remember this: Heart disease kills more than twice as many women as breast cancer does. And HRT may reduce your heart disease risk.
Is fried food bad for you? We’ll let the latest study answer that question.
Public Awareness Campaign on Sex Differences in Heart Disease and Improving Recruitment and Retention of Women in Device Trials
Women experience different signs and symptoms of heart disease, which can lead to ineffective, delayed or missed treatment opportunities.
Stress can put women at higher risk than men for having a stroke or developing diabetes, heart disease and other chronic conditions, according to a growing number of studies.
Certain foods can be part of the plan to improve your numbers, to both lower low-density lipoprotein (LDL) cholesterol, the bad one, and raise your high-density lipoprotein (HDL), the good one.
We need to make sure we’re aware of the changes in cardiovascular health due to the depletion of estrogen. Here are the details.
Stroke is a leading cause of death and disability in the U.S., and women make up nearly 60% of all stroke deaths. Here’s what you need to know.
Low-dose baby aspirin was once recommended to reduce risk of heart disease and stroke. Recent research shows the increased risk for internal bleeding and stomach ulcers outweighs the benefit for many people.
Someday soon, devices like the Apple Watch might be monitoring wearers for heart conditions such as potentially dangerous atrial fibrillation.
Did you know there are reversal treatments for some blood thinners used to reduce the risk of stroke with AFib?
If you or someone you know has AFib, please take this survey so we can better understand how you manage your stroke risk.
Here are some frequently asked questions that may help you better understand how blood-thinning medication works and some risks.
There are some instances when a reversal treatment may be needed to reverse the effect of a blood-thinning medication.