Tag: cardiovascular health study

Keep Active to Protect Your Brain

Two new studies provide important evidence of how physical activity might reduce the risk of Alzheimer’s disease and other forms of cognitive decline. One study reported that participants who were most active showed the least decline—the equivalent of 10 years of mental aging. In a second study, the most active

Even After 70, Staying Active Pays Off

Continuing to exercise as you age really can make a difference. Researchers reported in the journal Circulation that even people in their 70s have much lower risk of stroke and heart attack with regular moderate exercise such as walking.

“When older men and women were more active, they did much better—especially

Caffeine Doesn’t Cause Heart Jitters

The popular notion—reflected in doctors’ advice and clinical guidelines—that caffeine can cause your heart to “skip a beat” is probably wrong. A new study, the first of its kind to actually monitor participants’ hearts over a 24-hour span, concludes that frequent caffeine consumption is not associated with premature heart contractions

5. Nutrients in Supplement Form

Multivitamins and Your Brain
For many Americans, taking a multivitamin as “insurance” against nutritional shortfalls is a daily habit. Americans have been taking multivitamin/mineral supplements since the early 1940s, and an estimated one-third of all U.S. consumers take these regularly. Multivitamins account for almost one-sixth of all purchases of dietary supplements

Your Brain Can Benefit From Regular Exercise

A new study suggests that physical activity you might not think of as exercise can improve brain volume and reduce the risk for Alzheimer’s disease by 50 percent. Other recent research suggests that seniors who exercise regularly may retain a higher level of mental function compared with seniors who take

It’s Not Too Late to Prevent Heart Failure

Walking as slowly as two miles per hour for 30 minutes a day can help prevent heart failure. And, adopting four other lifestyle habits can reduce risk of heart failure by as much as 45 percent.

At long last, researchers have confirmed that heart failure can often be prevented without medications

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