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Holiday pressure can stress out anybody, but some women get so anxious about making everything perfect that they miss the signs of serious heart problems.
More than half of Americans have at least one chronic disease, mental illness or problem with drugs or alcohol, according to a new study.
People are better able to stick to a heart-healthy lifestyle when guided and encouraged by smartphone apps and Internet sites that help set goals and track progress.
Women who suffer from migraine headaches may have a slightly increased risk of heart disease or stroke, a new study suggests.
It's not the chill of winter that causes a spike in heart-related deaths at Christmas and New Year’—it's the holiday season itself, Australian researchers contend.
American children's high salt intake puts them at risk for heart disease later in life, a new study warns.
Sexually active older men may be more likely to have a heart attack, heart failure or stroke compared with their less lusty peers, new research suggests.
How spouses disagree may predict which ones are more likely to develop certain ailments down the road, new research suggests. Analyzing 156 older couples over 20 years, scientists found that patterns of angry outbursts raised the risk of heart problems, while emotional withdrawal or "stonewalling" could lead to musculoskeletal issues such as back pain or stiff neck.
People who are less sensitive to pain may be at increased risk of having a "silent" heart attack, a new study hints.
The nighttime breathing difficulties of obstructive sleep apnea have long been linked to an increase in cardiovascular risks. While treatment with CPAP did lower sleep apnea symptoms, it did nothing to lower users' long-term odds for heart attack, stroke or heart-related death.
Coffee may stain your teeth, but its numerous health benefits outweigh that problem, dental experts say.
Belly fat—especially hidden fat deep in the gut—may indicate increased risk for heart disease, a new study suggests.