Shady Abdel Hafez
A recently published study published in the American Corruption Association's circulation suggests that severe monthly and annual income disorders can increase the risk of cardiovascular disease and may lead to death.
A study by researchers at the University of Miami seeks to analyze the impact of a particular age group on the health of the body, among young people between the ages of 23 and 35.
Researchers found 3937 people in four different United States states, and associated arterial coronary artery disease between 1990 and 2015, and the sample was sufficient annual income.
The results of the study indicate that two or more of the income of young people of this age have undergone stroke, angina, heart failure or a high mortality rate in the first 15 years of severe personal injury.
The analysis of the history of the world increases the social differences between the 80s and the waning of the 1980s and the spread of the economic economy in many countries, in particular in the global political turmoil and particularly in the Middle East and North Africa turmoil.
According to the results of the research, last year it coincides with the findings published by the University of California, who sought to maintain a high degree of relationship between the 2008-2010 recession in the US and blood pressure and type 2 diabetes.
This study had 4,600 patients, and the effect of these diseases increased dramatically during the recession, but the final study was targeted at age 45.
The results of both studies show that the economic crisis of the people has a negative impact on public health, but the cause has not yet been understood and requires more research.
Researchers therefore hope that these studies contribute to public health officials and political departments to prevent or prevent health problems.