Monday , March 20 2023

Smoking and diabetes threatens women's heart more than men


The three dimensional dandling of a woman's heart

Gotti Creative

LONDON: Women who suffer from smoking, diabetes and high blood pressure are more likely to have a heart attack.

Researchers also suggest that men and women have equal treatment options to quit smoking.

Doctors are interested in identifying the affected women.

Men are more than three times three times more heart attacks than women.

The researchers at the University of Oxford, based on researchers' research, embraced 500,000 people between the ages of 40 and 69 and joined BioBank.

Within seven years, 5081 people have suffered a first heart attack. One-third is women.

The risk of stroke in women is very low. This is less than men in the current situation. It is possible that some risks are more effective.

Smokers are three times more likely to be smokers. Smokers are more likely than men.

High blood pressure The risk of women is 83% more than men.

Diabetes, type 1 and type 2 have been found to be more effective than females.

Researchers say these reasons are related to gender and that they can not reach clear conclusions about the causes.

A prostitute puts her hand on her chest

Getty Images

This may be due to biological reasons. For example, diet and lifestyle, for example, type 2 diabetes can affect the heart of men more than men in wavelengths.

People do not know that women have a heart attack, and they may be less likely than men to receive care and medical care.

Researchers say that heart attacks are the biggest challenge for women in Britain.

"Heart disease must be affected by women and it should be accepted," says Epizabeth Millet, an epidemiologist at the George Institute of World Health in Oxford University.

Despite the many campaigns, women are going to be in danger. "

"It's a complicated and long term, perhaps a combination of factors, biological and social," she said.

A woman's heart attack in the future will be more like a man.

Women with diabetes, high blood pressure, and smoking have a higher risk of comparing it to men.


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