Study: Heart Disease Linked to How Fast You WalkResearchers in England are warning that people who like to move at a slower pace may be at greater risk for heart problems.
Anti-Inflammatory Drug Shows Promise in Preventing Heart DiseaseScientists have discovered a drug that reduces inflammation successfully prevented heart attacks and strokes.
Too Much Standing Linked To Heart Disease, Study SaysThe percentage of workers who stood all day and suffered heart disease was more than twice as high as those who mostly sat.
SLU Pediatric Surgeon Says Billy Kimmel's Future is BrightA local pediatric cardiac specialist says he has treated a moderate number of babies with the same heart condition as comedian Jimmy Kimmel's newborn son.
Mo. and Ill. Among Top States for Heart DiseaseAccording to the Centers for Disease Control, Missouri and Illinois have some big problems with cardio vascular health.
Working Overnight, Rotating Shifts Increase Risk of Heart DiseaseA local cardiologist says the good news is the risk returns to normal after you stop working the night shift.
Go Red For Women Day, Preventing Heart DiseaseOne in three women die of heart disease and stroke, cardiac surgeon Dr. Richard Lee at SSM Health SLU Hospital says it's 80 percent preventable.
New Study Finds Twitter Can Predict Heart Disease RatesSLU Care’s Dr. Michael Lim says it was predicted better than some of the traditional tests.
FDA to Remove Trans Fat from Processed FoodsThe U.S. Drug and Food Administration is pulling the plug on trans fat which are widely considered the worst kind for the heart.
UPDATE: Teen Athlete Died Of Heart DiseaseSt. Clair County Coroner says Fulton Jr. High student Demetrius Simpson's condition was hereditary.
Postponing Chronic Disease Development Means Less Time Spent Sick Washington University researchers say changing how medical care is delivered could help prevent multiple chronic diseases and extend the total number of years we remain healthy.
St. Louis Officials See Uptick in Cardiac Ambulance CallsThe cardiovascular risk in these arctic-like temperatures extends well beyond the avoid shoveling rule, and the risks are especially high for those with known heart disease.

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