Doctors say sitting for too long can kill you, or at least lead to a host of ailments.
June is Men’s Health Month. Heart Disease remains the number one killer of men and women. More than one in three adult men have some sort of heart disease. We feature Eli Sapharti, he struggled with much of his life with obesity, now he’s lost 110 pounds and written a book about how not being able to fit in an airplane seat forced him to change his life.
Could a simple, completely non-invasive test predict your risk for a heart attack just by measuring your finger? There’s a new device which can tell you the health of your blood vessels, and your heart.
Could all those warnings about too much salt be wrong? An independent investigator with the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation raises the question in a New York Times Op-Ed titled “Salt, We Misjudged You.” CBS4’s Cynthia Demos has the health controversy.
A trial is underway to make a pacemaker-like device available in the U.S. that will vibrate and have an alarm, worn like a pager, that will go off if you are about to have a heart attack.
If you see plenty of women across South Florida in red Friday, and notice Downtown Miami’s Freedom Tower is crimson, it’s not a preview of Valentine’s Day. Instead, it’s showing support for the American Heart Association’s National Go Red Campaign.
Homicide is no longer one of the top 15 causes of death in the United States, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
Could sleep apnea be shortening your life? Recent research has found new ways to prevent potentially life threatening blood vessel damage caused by the disease.
Heart disease is the #1 killer of men and women in America. Heart attacks strike more than 1 million people each year. Now, some Broward doctors are using smart phones and iPads to speed up diagnoses and treatment for cardiac arrest patients.
It’s the number one killer in American and last year alone cost the U.S. more than $316 billion in healthcare. It’s heart disease.