Myocardial Infarction

Myocardial Infarction

Dyslipidemia, insulinemia, and glycemia are among the most significant insulin resistance risk factors in the early recovery phases of myocardial infarction.

Myocardial infarction joins the list of cardiovascular disorders associated with atrial fibrillation, and premature atrial contraction proves a variable that can assess that risk.

A numerical measure of erythrocyte heterogeneity, RDW proves a reliable predictor of mortality in coronary artery disease patients due for stenting, and perhaps of cardiovascular disease burden in general.

Post-myocardial infarction, people whose eating habits resembled the Mediterranean diet were less likely to die of any cause, in data from large longitudinal studies.

A noninvasive method of looking for coronary artery disease proves not good enough. Other researchers assess the true costs of cardiovascular imaging in more than economic terms.

Elevating HDL by inhibiting a protein that transfers molecules between the lipids seems to influence glucose metabolism and may even increase longevity.

A meta-analysis finds that naproxen may be the best NSAID for arthritis pain relief. But a cohort study strongly suggests avoiding NSAIDs altogether after myocardial infarction.


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