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Welcome to the Oxford Journals News page. This section provides access to a comprehensive collection of our latest press releases and a selection of recent media coverage.

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News from Oxford Journals

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New cardiovascular disease death rates show stark inequalities between European countries

Wednesday, 26 August, 2015

Diseases of the heart and blood vessels are the most common cause of death in Europe, resulting in over four million deaths a year (45% of all deaths) according to the latest available figures published today (Wednesday) in the European Heart Journal.

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Heart attack patients without obstructive coronary artery disease are at high risk of residual angina

Thursday, 20 August, 2015

Patients without obstructive coronary artery disease (CAD) are just as at risk of angina as those with obstructive CAD, according to new research published today in the European Heart Journal - Quality of Care and Clinical Outcomes.

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Pelvic pain may be common among reproductive-age women, NIH study finds.

Wednesday, 12 August, 2015

A high proportion of reproductive-age women may be experiencing pelvic pain that goes untreated, according to a study by researchers from the National Institutes of Health and the University of Utah School of Medicine, Salt Lake City.
 
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Normalization of testosterone level after testosterone replacement therapy could decrease risk of cardiovascular events and mortality in men

Thursday, 06 August, 2015

Patients with low testosterone levels who have then gone on to have testosterone replacement therapy (TRT) could be at lower risk of cardiovascular events such as heart attack or stroke, according to research published today (Thursday) in the European Heart Journal.

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Get up for your heart health and move for your waistline

Friday, 31 July, 2015

More time spent standing rather than sitting could improve your blood sugar, fats in the blood and cholesterol levels, according to a new study published today (Friday) in the European Heart Journal. The study also shows that replacing time spent sitting with time walking could have additional benefits for your waistline and body mass index (BMI).

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