According to a Harvard University study, a man's push may further reduce the risk of heart disease.

The stereotypical stereotyping of middle-aged patients is not applied. Young women now go into unwanted fields.

American women suffer from younger heart disease and, if compared to men, recent research shows.

A report from the American Heart Association circulation revealed that percentages of 35-54 patients were hospitalized with UBS heart attacks, from 1995-1999 to 32% up on 32% for the period 2010-2014.

Among these, female prevalence rose from 21% to 31%, compared to men between 30 and 33%.

Successfully, women are less likely to suffer from high-risk accidents due to over-the-counter treatment, since there is often no profile of heart-impaired patients.

"The deteriorating lifestyle of the American population, with obesity and diabetes, is changing the face of medicine," said Joseph A. Hill, professor at the University of Texas at the Department of Medicine and Traffic. "We are experiencing younger women from college, the face of cardiovascular disease is changing in our society."

26. Obesity & nbsp; & Nbsp; Over one third of the children have obesity and every adult increases the risk of heart disease. Obesity has been associated with risk factors for heart disease, such as high cholesterol, high blood pressure, type 2 diabetes, high blood pressure and heart failure. & Nbsp; & Nbsp; ALSO READ: 25 Expensive Cities Move (Photo: Rostislav_Sedlacek / Getty Images)

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, there are about 735,000 people a year in the U.S. heart, when the heart muscle does not have enough blood flow. Heart disease is the nation's number 1 murderer, 635,000 years of real life each time it causes four deaths for men and women.

But while women are considering developing a heart disease 10 years later and menopausal in the menstrual cycle, they end up being at an end to end-studies.

CDC less than half of women say that heart disease is the cause of death, 10 times more than breast cancer.

"We must recognize that in 2019 women have had heart disease for 30 years and were very common 20-30 years ago," said Hille. "The changes that occurred in the last 20 years are amazing."

The study analyzed almost 29,000 hospitalizations in the 1995-1994 heart in four places in the nation, in the county of Washington, Maryland; Jackson, Mississippi; Forsyth County, North Carolina; and in the neighborhoods of Minneapolis.

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Patients were aged between 35-74 years old, with 35-54 young people taking up a total of 8.737% of hospitalization, or 30%.

Harlan Krumholz, a professor of cardiology at the Yale University, said the study has some limitations, because the data from the last four years has been collecting more than four years ago, but it still has a serious warning.

"This study is a signal flare we need to double our heart's healthy lifestyle and preventive strategies, and especially to the younger women," said Krumholz. "Losing the most significant gains we have made in previous decades can be compromised."

Additionally, researchers found young women with treatments to open clogged arteries or recommend bleeding and cholesterol medication to prevent future heart disease.

Hill and Krumholz emphasized the differences in treatment that were not necessarily discriminated against, but symptoms of men and women with different inequalities, acute myocardial infarction, or even different healthcare providers' expectations.

Krumholz stated that, because of the med school, the lesson focused on heart, illustrated images always showed men.

"When doctors see young women with risk factors, they do not need to think about the high risk of heart disease. In general, this is not a typical profile," said Krumholz.

"We have to remember that there is a typical profile. Obesity is a commonplace in society and many of these risk factors return, if we continue to gain weight, the risk of heart disease will increase."

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