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Showing 10 out of 280 results
Close-up images of cardiogram with stethoscope and red heart on table. Credit: Shutterstock
NIH-funded observational study shows risk grows sharply with more frequent use Frequent cannabis smoking may significantly increase a person’s risk for heart attack and stroke, according to an observational study supported by the National Institutes of Health. The study, published in the Journal of the American Heart Association , uses data from...
Rear Admiral Richard Childs, M.D.
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Statement
Statement from Gary H. Gibbons, M.D., Director of NHLBI: I take great pleasure in announcing that Rear Admiral Richard Childs, M.D. , has accepted the position of Scientific Director (SD) of the Division of Intramural Research (DIR), effective February 7, 2024. Childs has served as NHLBI Clinical Director since 2013 and Acting Scientific Director...
hand holding an illustrative glowing lung
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News Release
NIH-funded tool can accurately identify the potentially life-threatening inflammatory disease A research project supported by the National Institutes of Health has developed a tool to rapidly and inexpensively diagnose sarcoidosis, a chronic inflammatory disease marked by the growth of tiny lumps called granulomas in the lungs and other organs in...
Two women laugh and talk while power walking.
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News Release
An NIH-supported observational study finds that even when women and men get the same amount of physical activity, the risk of premature death is lower for women Women who exercise regularly have a significantly lower risk of an early death or fatal cardiovascular event than men who exercise regularly, even when women put in less effort, according...
A person has their blood pressure taken by a healthcare provider.
Reductions correlated with long-term cardiovascular health improvements Researchers have linked a decade-long decline in the blood lead levels of American Indian adults to long-term cardiovascular health benefits, including reduced blood pressure levels and a reduction in a marker associated with hypertrophic cardiomyopathy and heart failure. The...
Dr. Gary Gibbons and Dr. Julie Panepinto
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News Release
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration approved two new gene therapies to treat sickle cell disease — one a gene-editing and the other a gene-addition approach. Nearly 100,000 people in the United States — and millions worldwide — have been diagnosed with this painful, life-threatening genetic blood disease. To help explain the historic importance...
scientific illustration - sickle cell blood cell
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Statement
Today, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approved two gene therapies for the treatment of sickle cell disease in patients 12 years and older. About 100,000 Americans and millions of people around the world have sickle cell disease , a hereditary disease common among those whose ancestors come from sub-Saharan Africa, Mediterranean...
This photo shows a child with her parent during pediatrician appointment. The doctor uses a small tongue depressor to help examine the girl’s throat for signs of disease. Credit: Shutterstock
NIH-supported study shows better sleep, blood pressure after adenotonsillectomy Surgical removal of the tonsils and adenoids in children with snoring and mild breathing problems during sleep appears to improve their sleep, quality of life, and blood pressure a year after surgery, a clinical trial supported by the National Institutes of Health has...
an older Hispanic woman looking out the window
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News Release
Findings highlight importance of early monitoring and management of hypertension during and after pregnancy Hispanic/Latina women with a history of hypertensive disorders of pregnancy (HDP) – conditions marked by high blood pressure during pregnancy – are more likely to have abnormalities in their heart structure and function decades later when...