In December, the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute reported that 1.6 million Canadians had a history of having a heart attack, stroke, or other major heart attack.
But the numbers were lower than previous studies have suggested, partly because they were based on surveys.
In a paper published last year, scientists found that when it comes to the number of heart attacks, “people with higher socioeconomic status have a higher risk of death than the general population.”
That finding is consistent with previous studies, and raises the question of whether it is possible for one group of people to have a significantly higher risk than the rest.
In addition, some of the differences in risk between people in different groups may be due to factors beyond the control of the people who are experiencing it.
This year, researchers looked at data from Canada’s largest population-based study of the incidence of heart disease.
They focused on those with an income below $35,000 a year.
That’s a group that is much wealthier than people living in poorer parts of Canada.
The researchers compared the incidence in those with higher incomes with those with lower incomes, and found that the incidence was about 2.5 times higher in people with lower income.
The findings are important, because, as the researchers write, “the high incidence of morbidity and mortality in the lowest income group of the population may represent a consequence of poor health management.”
The findings suggest that if we want to change our economic status, we can address the health of those in our society at a very fundamental level.
And that means we have to start looking at how to make it easier for people in poorer households to afford a basic standard of living, which is a good thing.
So how can we help reduce our heart-related morbidity?
That is the question the researchers posed to themselves in the paper.
What factors, if any, contribute to the risk of heart attack and stroke?
What factors can we take from the experience of poorer people and improve the health outcomes of those with better circumstances?
“Our first step is to understand that heart attack rates are high in poorer communities and that these are probably more common among poorer people than among the rich,” says Dr. Mark T. Stedman, a cardiologist and an associate professor of medicine at the University of Alberta.
“We know from our own studies that in lower income groups, mortality is more prevalent, and so we need to address that in the community as well.”
The researchers wanted to understand whether this pattern could be changed, because the rates of heart-associated deaths among poorer Canadians are significantly higher than the rates in wealthier communities.
They conducted a two-year study in Alberta.
The participants in the study were asked to fill out a questionnaire and had to do a physical exam every two years.
Then, researchers examined the data to see if they had heart attacks.
They looked at the rates, but did not look at the underlying cause of heart failure.
Instead, they looked at risk factors that may have an effect on the risk.
These included diet, physical activity, and socioeconomic status.
So the researchers looked into the underlying causes of heart problems, and how they could be improved.
The authors looked at what factors were related to heart attacks and strokes.
They were able to show that factors like smoking and alcohol consumption were associated with a higher likelihood of heart infection and death.
These are important points, because in the last 20 years, many of the studies have found that people who smoke and drink are at a higher cardiovascular risk.
And those who do this regularly are also more likely to have heart problems.
In other words, people who drink heavily have a greater risk of having heart disease than people who don’t.
So these findings provide important insights into what could be done to reduce heart disease among poorer populations, because a higher rate of heart diseases can have negative effects on the health and well-being of people who consume it.
How do we help people with a history or risk of a heart problem?
The authors suggest that we can help people who have had a heart injury or stroke to manage their conditions and improve their quality of life.
They recommend taking heart-stimulating drugs like nifedipine and nortriptyline, which lower the blood pressure and make the heart more responsive.
They also suggest that people with diabetes and other chronic conditions, and even those with a family history of heart conditions, should be encouraged to take a heart-healthy diet and exercise.
And, of course, they recommend that people in high-risk groups who have a history should get treatment.
These suggestions seem like a lot of good suggestions, but it’s also important to remember that people are very different from one another, so this is just a starting point.
For some people, their heart-health issues are more severe.
For others, they’re more subtle and less obvious.
But they all share the same underlying risk factors for heart disease, so they can be treated.
There is also some research that suggests that