- Women with revoke sedentary time or who frequently miscarry their sitting have a significantly revoke risk of heart disease.
- Younger women are carrying some-more heart attacks than younger men.
Embargoed until 1 p.m. CT / 2 p.m. ET Tues., Feb. 19, 2019
DALLAS, Feb. 19, 2019 — Women who spent reduction of their day in sedentary behaviors—sitting or recumbent while awake—had a significantly decreased risk of heart disease, though there has been an boost in a occurrence of younger women carrying strident heart attacks in a U.S., according to dual studies in a special Go Red for Women emanate of a American Heart Association’s biography Circulation, published in February, American Heart Month.
This is a third annual emanate of a biography dedicated to investigate about women and cardiovascular health. It includes investigate articles and studies on topics such as how difficult pregnancies might be compared with a aloft risk of genocide from heart illness and because bystanders might be reduction expected to perform CPR on women in cardiac detain and others.
“Women who have had heart attacks, strokes and other cardiovascular diseases continue to knowledge disproportionately aloft genocide rates than men. In addition, sex disparities in cardiovascular caring uncover women might be reduction expected to accept evidence-based treatments than men,” pronounced Joseph A. Hill, M.D., Ph.D., a editor-in-chief of Circulation and highbrow of medicine and molecular biology during UT Southwestern Medical Center in Dallas, Texas.
“We wish that by highlighting some of a best investigate on cardiovascular illness in women, this emanate of Circulation clinging to women’s heart health will light some-more seductiveness in and larger joining to conducting investigate in this area and propel applicable stakeholders to group adult in a quarrel opposite cardiovascular illness in women,” pronounced Hill.
Joseph A. Hill, M.D., Ph.D., editor-in-chief of Circulation; highbrow of medicine and molecular biology and arch of cardiology during UT Southwestern Medical Center, Dallas, Texas. After Feb. 19, perspective publishing here.
Sedentary duty and cardiovascular illness in comparison women: The Objective Physical Activity and Cardiovascular Health (OPACH) study
In a vast impending investigate of sedentary time and cardiovascular illness in women, any additional hour/day spent not sitting was compared with a 12 percent revoke risk of any cardiovascular illness and a 26 percent revoke risk of heart illness in women who were 63-97 years of age. A pivotal anticipating was that reductions in sedentary time that were widespread via a day (instead of occurring all during one time) were also compared with revoke risk of cardiovascular diseases including heart attacks and strokes.
Researchers complicated over 5,000 women in a OPACH Study who had not had a heart conflict or cadence before a start of a study. The participants wore accelerometers, inclination that magnitude earthy activity, for 4-7 days to objectively weigh their sedentary time, and their cardiovascular health was tracked for adult to 4.9 years.
The formula showed a dose-response organisation between sum daily sedentary time and cardiovascular illness and a dose-response organisation between a normal generation of particular bouts of sedentary time and cardiovascular disease. The formula were eccentric of health status, earthy duty and CVD risk factors including blood pressure, lipid levels and moderate-to-vigorous power earthy activity.
John Bellettiere,Ph.D., post-doctoral scholar, University of California San Diego, San Diego, California. After Feb. 19, perspective a manuscript here.
Twenty Year Trends and Sex Differences in Young Adults Hospitalized with Acute Myocardial Infarction: The ARIC Community Surveillance Study
Younger patients, trimming in age from 35 to 54 years of age, accounted for 27 percent of all people hospitalized with heart attacks in a U.S. between 1995-1999, and increasing to 32 percent between 2010-2014, with a larger boost among women compared to men. During a investigate period, heart conflict occurrence for women rose from 21 percent to 31 percent; for group a occurrence increasing from 30 percent to 33 percent.
Compared to immature men, immature women certified to hospitals for heart attacks were some-more expected to be black, have high blood pressure, ongoing kidney disease, diabetes and other medical conditions that lift a risk of carrying a heart attack. They were also reduction expected to accept invasive treatments to open clogged arteries or accept guideline endorsed drugs such as non-aspirin blood thinners, beta-blockers, cholesterol obscure drugs and therapies to revoke a risk of another heart attack.
Melissa Caughey, Ph.D. instructor; University of North Carolina. After Feb. 19, view a publishing here and an accompanying editorial here.
Additional strange articles and investigate letters that seem in a third annual Go Red for Women emanate of Circulation include:
Greater Aortic Stiffness and Pulsatile Arterial Load are Associated with Larger Thoracic Aortic Aneurysm Size in Women — Thais de A. Coutinho, M.D., chief, multiplication of cardiac impediment and rehabilitation, University of Ottawa Heart Institute, Ottawa, Ontario, Canada. After Feb. 19, perspective the publishing here.
Cardiovascular Disease-Related Morbidity and Mortality in Women with a History of Pregnancy Complications: Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis — Sonia Grandi, M.Sc., doctoral candidate, McGill University Montreal, Quebec, Canada. After Feb. 19 perspective a manuscript here.
Sudden Cardiac Death in Women: Causes of Death, Autopsy Findings and Electrocardiographic Risk Markers — M. Juhani Junttila, M.D., Ph.D., highbrow of cardiology, University of Oulu, Oulu, Finland. After Feb. 19, perspective a manuscript here and concomitant editorial here.
Association between Female Corresponding Authors and Female Co-Authors in Top Cardiology Journals — David Ouyang, M.D., cardiology fellow, Stanford University Falk Cardiovascular Research Center, Palo Alto, California. After Feb. 19, perspective a manuscript here.
Sex Differences in a Prevalence of, and Trends in, Cardiovascular Risk Factors, Treatment, and Control in a United States, 2001-2016 — Sanne Peters, Ph.D., investigate associate in epidemiology, The George Institute for Global Health, University of Oxford, Oxford, United Kingdom. After Feb. 19, perspective a publishing here.
Public Perceptions on Why Women Receive Less Bystander CPR than Men in Out of Hospital Cardiac Arrest – Sarah Perman, M.D., M.Sc.E., University of Colorado, Aurora, Colorado. After Feb. 19, perspective a manuscript here.
Sex Differences in Advanced Heart Failure Therapies — Eileen Hsich, M.D., executive of a women’s heart disaster clinic, Cleveland Clinic, Cleveland, Ohio. After Feb. 19, perspective the publishing here.
Cardiovascular Care in Women Veterans: A Call to Action — Janet K. Han, M.D., partner highbrow of medicine, Geffen School of Medicine during UCLA, Los Angeles, California. After Feb. 19, perspective the publishing here.
A Review of a Role of Breast Arterial Calcification for Cardiovascular Risk Stratification in Women — Quan M. Bui, M.D, internal medicine proprietor University of California San Diego. After Feb. 19, perspective a manuscript here.
Management of CV Disease in Women with Breast Cancer — Ana Barac, M.D., Ph.D., director, cardio-oncology program, MedStar Heart and Vascular Institute/MedStar Washington, Washington, D.C. After Feb. 19, perspective a manuscript here.
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