Coronavirus infection may cause lasting damage throughout the body, doctors fear
For a world grappling with the new coronavirus, it’s becoming increasingly clear that even when the pandemic is over, it won’t really be over. Now doctors are beginning to worry that for patients who have survived COVID-19, the same may be true.Source: Los Angeles Times
Hospitals seeing ‘a previously unimaginable shift’ due to COVID-19—are patients afraid to seek medical attention?
As COVID-19 continues to keep healthcare providers busy, fewer patients appear to be seeking care for other serious issues, including cardiovascular complications such as heart attack and stroke.Source: Cardiovascular Business
ERs are seeing up to 60% fewer heart attack patients as those infected with coronavirus fill hospital beds but cardiac emergencies mysteriously 'disappear'
Emergency rooms across the U.S. are seeing less than half of usual number of heart attack patients as beds are filled by those infected with coronavirus.Source: Mary Kekatos
Millions on Daily Aspirin for CV Prevention, but Probably Shouldn't Be: US Study
Millions of adults are taking aspirin daily without their doctor's advice or knowledge, probably increasing their risk of major bleeding, suggests an analysis based on a national cohort in the United States.Source: Medscape
Better Science, Better Lives: Women's Health Research at Yale is Working for You
Across the country, it’s becoming clearer every day: We must study the health of women. We must study the influence of sex-and-gender differences on health. And it’s time for all aspects of medical research and practice to embrace this change.
A Better Way to Classify Young Women’s Heart Attacks
A new study, sponsored by Women’s Health Research at Yale, shows how a sex-specific classification system can define and group types of heart attacks that are more common for women. In doing so, the researchers have produced a more accurate guide to treatment and prognosis.