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Heart Health Center

Medical Reference Related to Heart Health

  1. Interactive Tool: What Is Your Target Heart Rate? - How does this tool measure your target heart rate?

    Your results will be categorized by activity levels. To find your target heart rate range, choose the category that best represents your level of activity. The categories are:Inactive. (You rarely or only occasionally exercise.) Moderately active. (You exercise 3 or more times per week.) Very active. (You exercise vigorously and regularly.) ...

  2. Interactive Tool: How Does Smoking Increase Your Risk of Heart Attack? - What's next?

    If you are concerned about your score, talk to your doctor about lowering your risk for a heart attack. Quitting smoking may be the most important step you can take to reduce your risk of heart disease. According to the World Health Organization, the risk of coronary artery disease decreases by 50% in the first year after quitting. To learn more, see the topic Quitting Tobacco Use. Adapted from ..

  3. Interactive Tool: What Is Your Target Heart Rate? - Health Tools

    Health tools help you make wise health decisions or take action to improve your health.Interactive tools are designed to help people determine health risks, ideal weight, target heart rate, and more. Target heart rate ...

  4. Interactive Tool: What Is Your Target Heart Rate? - What does this tool measure?

    Click here to find your target heart rate.This tool will help you determine your target heart rate. Your target heart rate is what you should aim for when exercising to get the most aerobic benefit. To find your target heart rate, the calculator first determines your maximum heart rate by subtracting your age from 220. For example, if you are 40 years old, your maximum heart rate is 180. Then, it

  5. Interactive Tool: Are You at Risk for a Heart Attack? - What's next?

    If you are concerned about your score, talk to your doctor about lowering your risk for a heart attack. You can make lifestyle changes, such as quitting smoking or changing your diet, that can substantially reduce your chances of heart attack. For more information, see the topic Coronary Artery Disease. Adapted from the U.S. National Cholesterol Education Program's "Risk Assessment Tool." ...

  6. Interactive Tool: How Does Smoking Increase Your Risk of Heart Attack? - What does this tool measure?

    Click here to find out how much smoking increases your heart attack risk.This interactive tool measures how smoking-independent of other risk factors-affects your chance of having a heart attack in the next 10 years. The tool uses the values you enter to calculate your risk. The information is based on the Framingham Heart Study. During the past 50 years, the Framingham Heart Study has studied ...

  7. Interactive Tool: Are You at Risk for a Heart Attack? - What does your score mean?

    Your score will appear in values from 1% to 99%. If your score is 5%, it means that 5 of 100 people with this level of risk will have a heart attack in the next 10 years. If your score is 10%, it means that 10 of 100 people with this level of risk will have a heart attack in the next 10 years.The U.S. National Cholesterol Education Program's (NCEP) recommendations for treatment with medicine are .

  8. Interactive Tool: What Is Your Target Heart Rate? - How can you use your target heart rate?

    Try to make physical activity a regular and essential part of your day. Start slowly and be sure to consult your doctor first if you haven't been active. For more information, see the topic Fitness. Source: McArdle WD, et al. (1991). Training for anaerobic and aerobic power. In Exercise Physiology, 3rd ed., pp. 423–451. Philadelphia: Lea and Febiger. ...

  9. Interactive Tool: How Does Smoking Increase Your Risk of Heart Attack? - Health Tools

    Health tools help you make wise health decisions or take action to improve your health.Interactive tools are designed to help people determine health risks, ideal weight, target heart rate, and more. Smoking and risk of heart attack ...

  10. Coronary Calcium Scan

    Cardiac calcium scoring uses a special X-ray called a computed tomography (CT) scan to find the buildup of calcium on the walls of the arteries of the heart (coronary arteries).

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