Taking a daily low-dose aspirin, a common practice long believed to protect against heart attacks and strokes, is not always a healthy one, says the United States Preventive Services Taskforce.
May is National Stroke Awareness Month. This time of year has a renewed meaning for Dorene Centioli-McTigue. The founder of Pagliacci Pizza at first did not recognize a subtle stroke warning sign a year ago.
Machine-learning algorithms are shaving minutes off of some imaging scans and performing crucial triage for others.
The Lancet publishes the first such global analysis, which calls for greater effort to reduce heart disease, stroke and other conditions in women.
A just-publised study illuminates why some people who have an embolic stroke of undetermined source do not also have abnormal heart rhythms, even though their hearts contain scar tissue simi
May is Stroke Awareness Month.
Simulations shed light on heart-scarring similarities among patients with atrial fibrillation and those who had embolic stroke but no atrial fibrillation.
Rupture, a sentinel event for stroke and heart attack, is associated with protein depletion in a specific structure, according to UW Medicine-led research.
Studies show that after "springing forward," we lose 40 minutes of sleep a day, on average.
Research published this week in JAMA reports anew that a daily aspirin, long recommended as a preventive measure against clotting for people with heart ailme