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An HIV-specific model underestimated the risk for heart attacks and other cardiovascular events.
People living with HIV in the U.K. had a much higher risk for heart disease, regardless of age or when they were diagnosed.
Bob Leahy reflects on a life-changing experience that altered the course of his HIV advocacy.
White men and smokers are more likely to have arterial plaque despite low cardiovascular risk scores.
A new study suggests that many deaths among HIV-positive people may be misclassified.
New research suggests that one type of blood pressure treatment trumps the other, but more data are needed.
The more someone smoked, the more likely they were to be diagnosed with heart problems.
A Campbell Foundation grant helps researchers explore links between HIV, cardiovascular disease and measures of inflammation.
Across the life span, non-plaque-related causes of heart attack were more common in people with HIV.
The technology used in COVID-19 vaccines may also be used to prevent other viral infections and to treat cancer and multiple sclerosis.
Magnesium is said to figure as one of the greatest predictors of heart disease, and just about all of us are deficient.
As people with HIV live longer thanks to effective antiretroviral treatment, they are prone to a host of additional health problems.
John McLay reminds people aging with HIV that they are not alone and there are resources and people who can help.
Without swift unprecedented action, more than 2 million Americans could die.
For one thing, HIV long-term survivors face a higher risk of heart disease.
Hold the calcium supplements! More proof that it increases the risk of CV disease by feeding coronary artery calcification.
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