30 Jun 2016
New York: Consuming butter in limited quantities may not increase the risk of heart disease or stroke - and it might actually be slightly protective against diabetes, finds a new study.
29 Jun 2016
London: Dogs can be trained to spot the warning sign of diabetes in patients by sniffing a chemical found in our breath which provides a flag to warn of dangerously-low blood sugar levels, a new study has found.
29 Jun 2016
New York: Consuming higher levels of fatty fish such as salmon and trout and walnuts and flaxseed oil may increase the levels of omega-3 fatty acids and lower the risk of dying from heart attacks, finds a new study.
27 Jun 2016
Washington: Digital platforms such as mobile devices, social media, visual media and crowd sourcing have the potential to improve emergency care for cardiac arrests, heart attacks and strokes, scientists say.
10 Jun 2016
Toronto: Consuming barley as food or in food recipes can significantly reduce the levels of "bad cholesterol" that are associated with heart disease risk, finds a new study, suggesting that barley has similar cholesterol-lowering effects as oats.
28 Jun 2016
New Delhi: Packaged food items including 'papads', sauces and spreads, sold in India have high level of salts which causes high blood pressure, increase the risk of stroke and heart attacks, the leading causes of death and disability in the country, a study said today.
24 May 2016
London: One in three patients who suffered heart failure and were subsequently hospitalised for the first time have not returned to work a year later, a study reveals.
23 Jun 2016
London: Individuals suffering from diabetes are at nearly 50 percent increased risk of dying from the effects of a heart attack, a new study has found.
24 Jun 2016
Washington: Eating broccoli three or four times a week may be associated with a lower risk of developing type 2 diabetes, heart disease, asthma and several types of cancer, a new study has claimed.
20 Jun 2016
London: Researchers have found that people with higher levels of antibodies in their blood have a lower risk of heart attack, an advance which may make it easier for doctors to more accurately determine a person's risk of having a cardiac arrest.