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Samples in periodicals archive:
15, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- In recognition of American Heart Month, the American College of Cardiology (ACC) today released CardioSmart "Survival Guides" for five of the most common heart problems: coronary artery disease, heart failure, arrhythmia, hypertension and heart attack.
The hospitals performed angioplasty and inserted stents for the emergency patients, and for others prescribed recommended drugs to reduce deaths and complications, according to the research published last week in the Journal of the American College of Cardiology.
While there's no question that women with diabetes should take a daily, low-dose aspirin, a study presented at the American College of Cardiology meeting and published in the New England Journal of Medicine in March found that low-dose aspirin did not appear to prevent first heart attacks in healthy women ages 45 to 65, although it did significantly reduce their risk of ischemic stroke.
Registry created by American College of Cardiology Foundation and Heart Rhythm Society supports decision making and performance assessment about ICDs by cardiac hospitals, clinicians and patients
A Public Health Alert from the American College of Cardiology
MINNEAPOLIS -- Results of a clinical study published in the February 13, 2007, edition of the Journal of American College of Cardiology (JACC), show that hospitalized heart failure patients receiving a unique and simplified form of ultrafiltration therapy (Aquapheresis[TM]) as part of their care lost more weight, experienced greater net fluid loss, and had fewer rehospitalizations than patients treated primarily with intravenous diuretics.
The American College of Cardiology (ACC), a 33,000-member nonprofit professional medical society and teaching institution, is the leading organization dedicated to being an advocate for quality cardiovascular care -- through education, research promotion, development and application of standards and guidelines -- and to influencing health care policy.
About New Jersey Chapter of American College of Cardiology