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Tag Archives: MI

Updates from the American Diabetes Association 2019

September 2019 Br J Cardiol 2019;26:88–9

Updates from the American Diabetes Association 2019

Amar Puttanna

Abstract

The American Diabetes Association Scientific Sessions 2019 were held in San Francisco REWIND One of the highlights of the conference and, for many, the main event was the presentation of results from REWIND (Researching CV Events with a Weekly Incretin in Diabetes), a cardiovascular outcome trial (CVOT) for the GLP-1 receptor agonist (GLP-1RA) dulaglutide.1 Prior to this trial, the majority of CVOTs (and all prior CVOTs with GLP-1 RAs) were conducted in a predominantly secondary prevention population. Thus any positive cardiovascular (CV) outcomes were only shown in those with established atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease (ASCVD). The ba

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October 2017

ESC 2017: DETO2X – oxygen therapy does not improve survival in myocardial infarction

BJC staff

Abstract

The DETO2X-AMI study questioned the current practice of routine oxygen therapy for all patients with suspected myocardial infarction (MI), said Dr Robin Hofmann (Karolinska Institutet at Södersjukhuset, Stockholm, Sweden) who presented the study at the meeting. This prospective, randomised, open label trial enrolled 6,229 patients with suspected heart attack from 35 hospitals across Sweden. Half of the patients were assigned to oxygen given through an open face mask and the other half to room air without a mask. The study – using a registry-based randomised clinical trial protocol – was representative of real world practice and used nati

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June 2011 Br J Cardiol 2011;18:111–12

In brief

Abstract

Controversial salt paper published A new European study has caused controversy by suggesting that lowering salt intake may not be beneficial. The study, published recently in JAMA (May 4th 2011 issue), was conducted by a team from the University of Leuven, Belgium. They followed 3,681 participants who were free of cardiovascular disease at baseline for a median of 7.9 years, and found an inverse relationship between cardiovascular deaths and 24-hour sodium excretion (which correlates to salt intake), although systolic blood pressure was higher with higher salt intake. But an editorial in the Lancet (May 12th 2011 issue) criticises the study,

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November 2008 Br J Cardiol 2008;15:293

New study on HRT and risk of MI

BJCardio editorial team

Abstract

It’s not what you take but the way that you take it that can produce different results in women who take hormone replacement therapy (HRT), according to new research published online in the European Heart Journal (doi:10.1093/eurheartj/ehn408). The observational study of 698,098 healthy Danish women, aged 51-69, found that overall there was no increased risk of myocardial infarction (MI) in current users of HRT compared to women who had never taken it. However, it did find that in younger women (aged 51-54) who were taking HRT during the period of the study, their risk of MI was about a quarter (24%) more than in women who had never taken

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