Search Results for 'coronary heart disease'
11 results found.
One in four deaths from coronary heart disease (CHD) or stroke could be prevented each year, according to new evidence from the Health Research Board Centre for Diet and Health. Such an outcome requires everyone in Ireland to cut their salt, trans fat and saturated fat intake, and eat three more portions of fruit and veg per day.
Pulsewave Ireland offer a new non-invasive heart check which utilises state-of-the-art cardiovascular screening equipment called BPro, developed by Dr Ting of Healthstats in Singapore.
Pulsewave Ireland offers a new non-invasive heart check which utilises state of the art cardiovascular screening equipment called BPRO, which was developed by Dr Ting of Healthstats in Singapore.
Walking is one of the most popular ways of getting active, with 66 per cent of the Irish population doing recreational walking on a weekly basis. This summer, it is set to get even more popular when the Castlebar International Four Days’ Walks Festival comes to the area. The Irish Heart Foundation (IHF) promotes walking for heart health through its network of Slí na Sláinte (Path to Health) walking routes which can be found in nearly 200 locations across the country. To celebrate the Castlebar International Four Days’ Walks Festival, the national charity fighting heart disease and stroke is sharing walking tips with local people to help them get the most out of being active this summer.
Pulsewave Ireland offers a new non-invasive heart check which utilises state of the art cardiovascular screening equipment called Bpro developed by Dr Ting of Healthstats in Singapore.
Almost half of the people who took part in a health screening event in Oranmore recently had high blood pressure.
If your New Year resolution is to get fit then the HSE’s Get Ireland Active website (www.getirelandactive.ie) is the place to start.
A new report published by the European Heart Network entitled'Diet, Physical Activity and Cardiovascular Disease Prevention in Europe gives a strong indication that the current dietary consumption and very low levels of physical activity cannot continue, as this is causing an increase in coronary heart disease and stroke across Europe.
Can you answer yes to any of these questions:
Will you, won’t you? Of course you will. It is difficult to resist the lure of chocolate, especially when it is lying in wait for you at the checkout. (Apparently ninety per cent of chocolate sales in supermarkets are impulse buys.)