Open-heart surgery can be a life-saver, but it’s also quite invasive. When is robotic surgery a better choice? What you need to know…
Here’s a quick, easy way to check your cardio health—and your risk for heart disease or heart attack.
Women—when it comes to cardiac care, you aren’t being taken seriously by the medical profession. If you feel something, say something loud and clear.
In this episode, Bottom Line President Sarah Hiner and Dr. Steinbaum discuss the gender bias that exists in emergency rooms and throughout hospitals and doctor’s offices around the world.
Heart disease doesn’t appear out of nowhere. If your doctor doesn’t recognize your heart issues, it is up to you to ensure they do—before a heart attack!
If you have diabetes and your legs and ankles swell (edema), compress stockings can help—if you get the right kind. Learn more…
Heart disease may be preventable 80% of the time, but 20% of the time, it is difficult or impossible to make an impact with lifestyle choices alone.
A scoring system first developed in the Netherlands is a safe and accurate way to determine who needs advanced testing and who doesn’t.
HDL is known as the “good” type of cholesterol, but that is not always true. How to make sense of your cholesterol readings…
If someone you love has a heart attack, do you know exactly what to do, and in what order? Here is your checklist.
Increased risk for stroke after heart attack (myocardial infarction) lasts three times longer than was thought. Here’s what you need to know…and do.
A danger lurks for former AFib patients—even if they’ve been told their heart rhythm is back to normal, it might not be.
Does your heart pound when deadlines loom? If it’s atrial fibrillation, that could mean a higher risk for stroke and early death.
Even older cardiac implantable electronic devices are safe for MRI—but not all hospitals are on board with doing it. Here’s what you need to know.
Bad news combined with the empathetic nature of many women has caused symptoms of stress and heart disease to surge. Five ways to protect your heart.
A new study offers warnings about this under-researched type of heart attack that affects men and women equally.
Women are just as likely as men to have a heart attack. But more women than men are dying. Here’s how to avoid that fatal gender gap…
Women who’ve had one heart attack yet continue to ignore their emotional health are at great risk for another heart attack.
Caffeine is safe for most people with heart arrhythmias according to the largest-ever study—and may prevent arrhythmia episodes.