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6 Current news of European Society of Cardiology (EACVI)


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Coffee drinking is associated with increased longevity

"It is likely that the non-caffeinated compounds were responsible for the positive relationships observed between coffee drinking, cardiovascular disease and survival"


Drinking two to three cups of coffee a day is linked with a longer lifespan and lower risk of cardiovascular disease compared with avoiding coffee, according to research published in the European Journal of Preventive Cardiology, a journal of the ESC. The findings applied to ground, instant and ...


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Women urged to eat potassium-rich foods to improve their heart health


Women who eat bananas, avocados and salmon could reduce the negative effects of salt in the diet, according to a study published today in European Heart Journal, a journal of the European Society of Cardiology (ESC).1 The study found that potassium-rich diets were associated with lower blood ...


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Adding salt to your food at the table is linked to higher risk of premature death


People who add extra salt to their food at the table are at higher risk of dying prematurely from any cause, according to a study of more than 500,000 people, published in the European Heart Journal [1] on Monday. Compared to those who never or rarely added salt, those who always added salt to ...


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Taste buds can adapt to low salt diet


A taste adaptation intervention lowers salt intake and increases enjoyment of a sodium restricted diet in patients with hypertension, according to a small study presented at ACNAP-EuroHeartCare Congress 2022, a scientific congress of the European Society of Cardiology (ESC).1 “One of the major ...


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Light-to-moderate coffee drinking associated with health benefits


Up to three cups of coffee per day is associated with a lower risk of stroke and fatal heart disease, according to research presented at ESC Congress 2021.1,2 “To our knowledge, this is the largest study to systematically assess the cardiovascular effects of regular coffee consumption in a ...


Too much of a good thing: Very high HDL cholesterol levels can be dangerous


Very high levels of "good" HDL cholesterol are associated with an increased risk of heart attack and mortality, according to a new study from the USA presented at the European Congress of Cardiology. Very high levels of "good" HDL cholesterol are associated with an increased risk of heart attack ...


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