Myocardial infarction

  • Bob Baffert grows into racing's grateful elder statesman

    ARCADIA, Calif. (AP) — Bob Baffert came blasting into thoroughbred racing in Southern California talking smack. Wearing a cowboy hat and boots, he had already conquered the quarter horse world and was ready to take aim at the bigger money and prestige offered by training regally-bred thoroughbreds.

    Associated Press30 mins ago
    • US News & World Report
      • Why You'll Feel Flawless Eating Like Beyoncé

        Queen Bey is experiencing the virtues of a plant-based diet -- delicious food, more energy, better sleep and a "noticeable glow" to her skin. "We should spend more time loving ourselves , which means taking better care of ourselves with good nutrition and making healthier food choices," Beyoncé…

        U.S.News & World Report
        • Indoor air purifiers may aid heart patients

          By Andrew M. Seaman (Reuters Health) - People with heart conditions may benefit from using indoor air purifiers, suggests a small study from China. While the study can't say air purifiers prevent heart attacks or other major medical problems, several risk factors for heart disease improved among…

          Reuters
          • Poverty-linked heart risks greatest for poor black women, younger adults

            By Kathryn Doyle (Reuters Health) - Among African American adults with low education and income levels, the increase in risk of heart disease or stroke associated with living in poverty is largest for women and people under age 50, according to a large new study. In the Mississippi African American…

            Reuters
            • Heart attack symptoms may be subtle — knowing what they are could save your life

              Heart attack symptoms in women may go unnoticed. Get yourself checked to prevent a tragic health outcome.

              SheKnows
              • Warfarin and Xarelto: What's the Difference Between These Two Popular Blood Thinners?

                The blood thinner warfarin was approved by the Federal Drug Administration in 1954 to help lower the risk of blood clots leading to stroke for the more than 2 million Americans who have an abnormal heart rhythm known as atrial fibrillation. For many years, warfarin (Coumadin) was the only…

                Newsmax