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What lifestyle choices have been correlated with increased risk of cardiovascular disease?
Smoking, lack of excercise, and a diet rich in animal fat each increase the risk of a number of cardiovascular diseases.
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Don't smoke. Eat healthy. Exercise. Keep your weight within the range that the American Health Association recommends, based on your height, age and physique. Once an adult, g…et a physical at least yearly to check blood pressure and overall health. Try to manage your stress, either though meditation, yoga, exercise, dance or 'mind over matter'. Learn to work moderately, have entertaining activities and play every day. Certain stress relieving techniques work well for idvividuals. Some people sing, some play a musical instrument, some walk, some bicycle, etc, etc, etc. Find what works for you. If genetically predisposed to cardiovascilar disease, it is especially important to take care of yourself amd see a doctor for evaluations periodically.
controllable risk factors . diet and body weight . daily levels of physical activity . level of sun exposure . smoking and alcohol abuse uncontrollable risk factor…s . age . gender . ethnicity . heredity
Diabetes, sedentary lifestyle, smoking, excessive use of alcohol, obesity high blood pressure and stress.
There are various factors that may put a person at risk for developing cardiovascular diseases. A common one is smoking (clogs the arteries, can lead to atherosclerosis). Poor… lifestyle, that is, lack of exercise and poor dietary or nutritional intake (high fat, high sodium). Stress is also another factor. Frequent alcohol drinking is also another risk factor. Generally, being male makes you more prone to developing cardiovascular diseases, due to males having a more unhealthy lifestyle.
Abdominal deposits (beer belly) are the highest risk, and seem to be hereditary. However, any degree of obesity puts a person at high risk, regardless of where the weight is d…eposited. See below.
The usuals: diet and exercise. You should probably know your normal blood pressure range and all your triglyceride levels and such. If you have high blood pressure or choleste…rol, there are medications for it.
Yes. Exercise allows for improved blood flow and circulation and reduced incidence and prevalence of coronary artery disease and congestive heart failure.
The intake of fatty/unhealthy food, smoking, and lack of exercise all attribute to the heightened risk of cardiovascular disease. Cardiovascular disesase is often hereditary,… however exercise and healthy eating can still reduce ones chances of cardiovascular complications.
the tar and ashes from the cigarette can get lodged in your heart as it's passing it through your bloodstream. from there, you can either A. get a bloodclot and die B. have …bacteria grow on it and get some sort of cardiovascular disease and die. either way, i suggest you consider quitting.
What factors have a negative effect on the cardiovascular system and increase the risk of Coronary heart disease?
To name a few . Smoking . Sedentary life style/lack of exercise . Obesity/Improper diet . Genetics/Family history . Comorbidities \n Hypertension \n Diabetes Mellitus …\n Hyperlipidemia .
smoking is the most important
Elderly, cigarette smoking obese people have a high risk of cardiovascular disease.
No. Many are caused by aging and genetics.
Is it true that poor lifestyle choices can lower a person's risk for developing a noncommunicable disease?
Over the previous two decades, scientists have unearthed many riskfactors for developing cardiovascular disorders. These include: smoking high cholesterol hypertension (hyper…tension) diabetes age (postmenopausal women are at increased risk) obesity inactivity metabolic syndrome, that can be a mixture of three or more of thesefactors: abdominal obesity, high blood pressure, glucoseintolerance (also called prediabetes) or high triglyceridesTogether with low good (HDL) cholesterol homocysteine, an amino acid commonly found in the body that may bea marker C-reactive protein (CRP), a sign of inflammation which may IncreaseYour cardiovascular disease risk pregnancy complications such as preeclampsia, gestational diabetesas well as pregnancy-induced hypertension systemic autoimmune diseases such as lupus and rheumatoidarthritis.