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Almost half of U.S. adults have heart disease, according to the American Heart Association. And it's the leading cause of death in the U.S. But that doesn't mean it's inevitable.
Although you cannot change some risk factors, such as family history, sex or age, you can take some key heart disease prevention steps to reduce your risk. You can avoid heart problems in the future by adopting a healthy lifestyle today.
Here are seven heart disease prevention strategies to get you started.
Women experience menopause at different ages — and different ways — which can, among other things, affect their heart health. The average age of natural menopause ...
Menopause marks the end of reproductive years. Fluctuating hormonal levels can lead to a variety of unwanted symptoms, including hot flashes, night sweats and sleep ...
National Women's Health Week will be observed May 14–20, which makes this a good time to learn about two of the top threats to women's ...