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High blood pressure, which disproportionately affects Black and Latino people, can lead to heart attacks, strokes and kidney damage.
Certain drugs in this class may increase the likelihood of diabetes and hypertension, but cardiovascular risk factors can be managed.
Anemia and hypertension during pregnancy increased risk for severe birth complications in non-white populations.
Researchers point to food insecurity as a driver of high blood pressure in racial and ethnic groups.
The American Cancer Society stresses prevention to help lower the chance of heart disease for people with cancer.
Black and Latina women have higher rates of death from cardiovascular disease and experience lesser-known symptoms.
The program aims to encourage and educate Black churchgoers to maintain a healthy blood pressure.
North American survey finds 76% have impaired physical, mental, sexual or overall health.
Frequent clinic visits allowed for more accurate medication adjustments and health check-ins.
The study examined the risk of preeclampsia in racially and ethnically diverse low-income women.
Coronary heart disease was also attributed to a history of allergies.
Those with both conditions were more susceptible to brain changes such as those seen in Alzheimer’s disease.
Drug therapy for pregnancy hypertension helps prevent health complications for both women and their children.
People with hypertension who regularly ate yogurt saw a dip in blood pressure compared to those without the illness who consumed the food.
People under 50 with elevated blood pressure might face an increased risk for brain damage as seniors.
Good adherence to these medications further improved survival outcomes.
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