Map of the human heart could guide treatments

Highly detailed map of the human heart could guide personalized heart treatments.

Harvard Gazette • harvard
Sept. 27, 2020 ~8 min

science-technology harvard-medical-school brigham-and-womens-hospital cardiovascular-disease cells

Newly identified ‘metabolic signature’ can help predict CVD risk

A newly identified “metabolic signature” can evaluate an individual’s adherence and metabolic response to the Mediterranean diet and help predict future risk of developing cardiovascular disease (CVD), according to new research led by Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health.

Chris Sweeney • harvard
May 14, 2020 ~6 min

health-medicine harvard-th-chan-school-of-public-health cardiovascular-disease nurses-health-study nurses-health-study-ii cvd-risk health-professionals-follow-up-survey mediterranean-diet metabolic-signature predimed

Major study finds omega-3 supplements may reduce risk of heart attack

Harvard study finds that greater cardiovascular benefits may be achieved at higher doses of omega-3 fish oil supplementation.

Amy Roeder • harvard
Sept. 30, 2019 ~4 min

 health-medicine  brigham-and-womens-hospital  harvard-th-chan-school-of-public-health  cardiovascular-disease  heart-attacks  journal-of-the-american-heart-association  omega-3-fish-oil-supplements  vital-trial

Harvard research shows new link between sleep and clogged arteries

New research from Massachusetts General Hospital traces a previously unknown pathway from poor sleep to an increase in the fatty plaques that line blood vessels in atherosclerosis, a key feature of cardiovascular disease.

Alvin Powell • harvard
March 19, 2019 ~5 min

 heart-disease  stroke  atherosclerosis  harvard-medical-school  health-medicine  alvin-powell  massachusetts-general-hospital  heart-attack  cardiovascular-disease  cameron-mcalpine  csf1  filip-swirski  hypocretin  sleep  white-blood-cell

Higher consumption of sugary beverages linked with increased risk of mortality

A long-term study, led by the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health, found that the more sugar-sweetened beverages people consumed, the greater their risk of premature death — particularly death from cardiovascular disease, and to a lesser extent from cancer.

Karen Feldscher • harvard
March 18, 2019 ~5 min

 health-medicine  harvard-th-chan-school-of-public-health  walter-willett  artificially-sweetened-beverages  cardiovascular-disease  nurses-health-study  ssbs  sugar-sweetened-beverages

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