Dr. Chauncey W. Crandall, author of Dr. Crandall’s Heart Health Report newsletter, is chief of the Cardiac Transplant Program at the world-renowned Palm Beach Cardiovascular Clinic in Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. He practices interventional, vascular, and transplant cardiology. Dr. Crandall received his post-graduate training at Yale University School of Medicine, where he also completed three years of research in the Cardiovascular Surgery Division. Dr. Crandall regularly lectures nationally and internationally on preventive cardiology, cardiology healthcare of the elderly, healing, interventional cardiology, and heart transplants. Known as the “Christian physician,” Dr. Crandall has been heralded for his values and message of hope to all his heart patients.

In addition to lowering cholesterol, research shows that probiotics also could help get a person’s blood pressure under control. [Full Story]
In addition to lowering cholesterol, research shows that probiotics also could help get a person’s blood pressure under control. [Full Story]
A particular form of selenium, called selenide, could have the capacity to reduce cardiac damage by nearly 90 percent and improve heart function if administered during a heart attack. [Full Story]
Researchers surveyed 501 university-going young adults aged 18 to 40 years in Singapore, and took data on blood pressure, weight, activity levels, and meals eaten outside of the home. [Full Story]
The PLAC Test measures the blood level of Lp- PLA2, an enzyme that, when elevated, indicates arterial inflammation, making heart attack or stroke more likely. [Full Story]
Patients with mitral regurgitation often suffer stress-related symptoms such as depression and anxiety. But these problems can disappear after surgery to correct the condition, a new study shows. [Full Story]
A blood glucose is performed not only to confirm a diabetes diagnosis, it is also an important way that people with diabetes can manage their glucose levels. [Full Story]
Eating too much sugar can cause unhealthy insulin “spikes” that over time may contribute to the development of diabetes. [Full Story]
Diabetes is generally diagnosed years after its onset, which means that the disease has an enormous head start in damaging your body, including your heart. [Full Story]
A drug that cut the rate of heart attacks and deaths in patients with a certain genetic makeup could pave the way for a new era of personalized medications for the treatment of heart disease. [Full Story]

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