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People with cancer, heart disease and diabetes are at increased risk for serious illness from COVID-19.
Women who drink too much soda and other sweet thirst quenchers are more likely to be stricken by stroke.
Low-income adults with and without cardiovascular disease are less likely to be counseled on risk factors for heart disease.
This finding, which is in keeping with initial studies out of China and Italy, is preliminary as the CDC continues to gather data.
A daily hot bath may help prevent cardiovascular disease and stroke.
Compared with Black Americans and Afro-Caribbeans, African immigrants have lower rates of high blood pressure, diabetes and obesity.
Well into adulthood, those who beat cancer diagnosed between ages 15 and 20 still have a higher risk of death than their peers.
New research is emerging about how the respiratory virus spreads and how people can protect themselves and others.
Women have a lower risk of heart disease than men, but this protective effect is diminished in those with fatty liver disease.
One year after such transplantations, the outcomes are similar to those who receive hearts not infected with hepatitis C.
Hispanics, folks with language barriers and people who are uninsured, have a low income or less education are less likely to know the signs.
Her health advocacy honors her late mother, who died of heart disease.
Those with bladder, larynx, prostate, womb, bowel and breast cancers have the highest rate of death related to cardiovascular disease.
Brushing your teeth several times a day can reduce your risk of atrial fibrillation and heart failure.
Black and Latino patients are less likely to be treated in cardiac care units upon admission.
Users can receive checkup reminders for cholesterol tests and mammograms, among other benefits.
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