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Nearly two-thirds of COVID-19 hospitalizations in the U.S. could be attributed to obesity, diabetes, hypertension, and heart failure.
Adults with serious gum disease are more likely to develop hypertension and experience elevated blood pressure.
Hypertension, high glucose levels and obesity in early adulthood could lead to thinking and memory problems decades later.
To preserve cognitive function, hypertension must be prevented or diagnosed and effectively treated in adults of any age.
Older women who lack social connections and live alone are more likely to develop hypertension than their male peers.
Hypertension raises the risk of heart disease and severe COVID-19.
Patients prescribed meds to lower their blood pressure were less likely to develop this cancer years after a negative colonoscopy.
New research is emerging about how the respiratory virus spreads and how people can protect themselves and others.
If you have high blood pressure, the flu vaccine may prevent heart attack or stroke.
Experts found that elevated blood pressure in folks between ages 36 and 53 is linked to reduced brain volume later in life.
Although heart attack incidence has declined among older folks, the condition has escalated in young females, especially Black women.
When individuals—especially women—combined short walking breaks with morning exercise, they reduced their blood pressure levels.
Adolescents who don’t consume enough soluble and insoluble fiber may face an increased risk of diabetes and high blood pressure.
Patients who monitor their blood pressure at home experience better, more accurate readings and lower medical costs
Counseling young people to choose healthier lifestyles may help reduce their risk of developing high blood pressure.
A study finds a link between high blood pressure and dementia risk.
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