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Can Aspirin Prevent Heart Attacks and Strokes?
A recent study reported found that cholesterol-lowering drugs were linked to reduced mortality among people living with HIV.
An ongoing randomized controlled trial will provide more definitive results in the future.
The REPRIEVE study, which is primarily looking at a statin’s effect on cardiovascular disease, is shedding light on many other mysteries.
A recent study finds that people with HIV receive insufficient attention to cardiovascular risk.
Having HIV was associated with a lower rate of statin prescriptions among those with an indication for these drugs in a recent study.
That’s the core message of an essay by Anthony S. Fauci, MD, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases.
Brazilian researchers conducted a randomized trial examining how cholesterol-lowering statins and exercise affect health parameters.
A recent study randomized those with a moderate long-term risk of heart attack to receive Crestor (rosuvastatin) or a placebo.
Previous research established that the virus is associated with about a doubled risk of cardiovascular disease overall.
Protease inhibitors, including those used for hep C, and various other drugs may cause drug-drug interactions with statins.
Statins are currently under investigation as a preventive for inflammation-related health problems in people with HIV.
A new analysis of a massive amount of global data reached a conclusion similar to that of previous research.
Highlights from HIV and hepatitis C research presented at the 2018 Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) in Boston
Statin users were less likely to develop several types of cancer in a large study.
The study also found that compared with HIV-negative people with heart risks, those with HIV were prescribed aspirin at a lower rate.
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