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Burnout may lead to an irregular heartbeat decades later, according to a first-of-its kind new study
The study found that the people most at risk for heart irregularities were those who classified themselves as the most stressed 23 years prior.
A recent study concluded that habitual tea drinkers in the country could expect to live 1.2 years longer than non-tea drinkers.
Ancestry's new products will test for heart conditions, inherited cancers, and carrier status for conditions like cystic fibrosis.
There’s evidence fish oil and vitamin D can reduce heart attack and cancer risk, but the supplements still may be useless for most people
The large study's results are at odds with previous research finding vitamin D supplements could be dangerous for a person's health.
Vegetarians and vegans may have a higher risk of stroke than meat eaters, but carnivores have a higher risk of heart disease
The study followed nearly 50,000 people for 18 years. Meat eaters had a higher risk of heart disease, and pescatarians fared best overall.
Skipping a few meals with intermittent fasting may help people avoid cancer, diabetes, and heart disease
Skipping a meal a day may be a key to living longer and healthier. Scientists are discovering how it puts inflammatory cells to sleep, in a good way.
Scientists looked at 16 supplements and found most were useless when it came to heart health and longevity — even vitamin D, iron, and multivita...
Researchers reviewed 105 strong studies to come to their conclusion. Folic acid and omega-3 were the only two supplements with heart health benefits.
There’s even more evidence that vitamin D supplements are probably a waste of your money, especially if you’re taking them to protect your...
The recent analysis of 21 studies found that people who were taking vitamin D supplements didn't have a decreased risk for heart disease or death.
More middle-aged adults in the US are dying of heart disease after decades of lower risks: ‘Obesity is the new smoking’
Middle-aged Americans are more likely to die of heart disease now than they were in 2011, the Wall Street Journal reports.