Tag: stroke risk factors

Be Proactive About Stroke Prevention

Each year, about 800,000 Americans suffer a stroke, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Of these individuals, 140,000 die, and many survivors are left with long-term complications and disabilities. “A stroke happens because blood flow in the brain is interrupted by a blood clot or a ruptured

4. Heart-Healthy Dietary Patterns

Macronutrients. Micronutrients. Plant foods. Animal foods. What matters most is that you understand how to use them to lay the groundwork for healthy eating. In that respect, think of them as bricks in the road leading you to a potentially life-changing destination: a heart-healthy dietary pattern.
Focus more on your overall

2018 MMM Index

Index key: Subject (Month, page number)
Aging

Study Finds Older Adults More Likely to Overshare Than Younger People (Jan., p2)
What to Know About Rekindling Romance (Feb., p7)
Sad, Serious Life Events May Speed Up Aging of the Body and Brain (June p2)
When it Comes to Improving Thinking and
Memory,

5. Reducing the Risk of Common Conditions

Chronic diseases such as heart disease, high blood pressure, stroke, and diabetes represent a major health problem in the United States. They account for approximately 86 percent of all healthcare costs and are frequently associated with a significant reduc-tion in quality of life. The CDC reports that roughly half of

Traumatic Brain Injury— A Major Risk Factor for Stroke

Aknock on the head that causes even minor traumatic brain injury (TBI) may significantly increase risk of a future stroke, according to new research published in the June 26, 2013 online issue of the journal Neurology.

TBI affects an estimated 1.7 million Americans every year, 80 percent of whom are adults

From the Editor: Be Proactive About Guarding Against Stroke

In this month’s issue, we’re looking at how stroke rehabilitation can help stroke survivors regain some of the function that may be lost due to the brain damage caused by stroke. Medical research has made significant advances when it comes to identifying the people most vulnerable to stroke, and treating

4. The Harms of High Blood Pressure

There’s a good reason why high blood pressure is called the “silent killer.” Yet, while hypertension remains insidious, it is stealthily damaging your arteries, and also the organs and other tissues that rely on the blood that these vessels deliver to them.
Damage to Your Arteries
Atherosclerosis
Hypertension contributes to atherosclerosis, or “hardening”

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