THE NEW FORTY Cardiologists - what do you think about this?
On a recent drive to school with Cheyenne, I heard three songs use the term "heart attack" in regard to matters of the heart, but not to speak to the actual physical malady that would put one in a hos... Posted on 11/30/13 at 9:46 AM
PARENT INFORMATION CENTER Nurtured Heart ApproachTM (NHA) in Grand Forks
The Nurtured Heart ApproachTM (NHA) creates healthy relationships for all children including those with ADHD, autism and other behavioral diagnoses. This behavior management strategy is tailored to pa... Posted on 10/26/13 at 9:17 AM
NDAD INSIGHTS Ailing baby Willow turns 1 month old as benefit nears
A benefit to help little 1-month-old WILLOW MARIE MARKA is just days away.
Join friends, family and other supporters at the loaded baked potato feed, silent auction and bake sale this Saturday (Oct... Posted on 10/15/13 at 11:41 AM
BEST FRIENDS ND Thank you!
A special thanks to all of those who helped with our 7th annual Glow Ball Golf Scramble! We could not have done it without our sponsors, players, and volunteers.
Gold Level Sponsor:Wyoming ... Posted on 6/18/13 at 9:30 AM
STAFF BLOG NIE ROCKS! Sacred Heart 5th Graders
Monday, May 20, 2013, Tracy Bergum's 5th grade students from Sacred Heart School in East Grand Forks visited the Grand Forks Herald downtown office. Thanks for coming - we enjoyed your visit!
... Posted on 5/21/13 at 8:18 AM
n oil well problem caused a mist of oil to spray over about 10 acres of land in southwestern North Dakota. The accident happened near a Fidelity Oil and Exploration well about five miles northwest of South Heart in Stark County. A pressure problem caused a plume of oil and water to shoot up into the air. A strong wind then carried it onto a nearby field.
Most heart attacks happen when fatty deposits in an artery burst open, and a blood clot then forms to seal the break. If the clot is too big, it blocks off blood flow. The problem: Today's best tests can't predict when that's about to happen. Wednesday, Scripps researchers reported a new lead — by searching people's blood for cells that appear to flake off the lining of a severely diseased artery.
Eating red meat - any amount and any type - appears to significantly increase the risk of premature death, according to a long-range study that examined the eating habits and health of more than 110,000 adults for more than 20 years.
The surprising finding comes in a government report released today that includes a list of the top 10 sources of sodium. Salty snacks such as potato chips, pretzels and popcorn actually came in at the bottom of the list compiled by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Even CDC officials were amazed that just 10 foods are responsible for 44 percent of the sodium consumed.
That's despite a very aggressive effort by Lipitor maker Pfizer Inc. to keep patients on its pill, which generated peak sales of $13 billion a year, through patient subsidies and big rebates to insurers. Lipitor lost patent protection on Nov. 30 in the U.S.
The new review involved health records for more than 440,000 adults aged 25 to 65. It found that those on ADHD drugs had about the same number of heart attacks, strokes and sudden heart-related deaths as adults who didn't use those drugs.
The Robina Foundation is funding a multi-year program at the Twin Cities-based Allina Hospitals and Clinics. The program is designed to improve support for patients in the later stages of illnesses such as cancer, heart failure and Alzheimer's.
A new study shows that the incidence of heart attack and sudden cardiac death was cut in half among residents of Minnesota's Olmsted County after smoke-free ordinances took effect in workplaces over the past decade.
Q. I had a stent inserted in an artery in my heart some time ago because I was having frequent chest discomfort with exertion. But last week, I had a heart attack! Isn’t the stent supposed to prevent heart attacks?
The super vegetable is part of an increasing tendency among producers to inject extra nutrients into foods, ranging from calcium-enriched orange juice to fortified sugary cereals and milk with added omega 3 fatty acids.
Federal health regulators say an experimental catheter from Medtronic Inc. that uses extreme heat to correct irregular heartbeats caused safety side effects in nearly one-fifth of patients treated, far exceeding the study's safety goal.
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