Sophie Valleix, M .D., Ph.D., Julian D. Gillmore, M.D., Ph.D., Frank Bridoux, M.D., Ph.D., Palma P. Mangione, Ph.D., Ahmet Dogan, M.D., Ph.D., Brigitte Nedelec, Mathieu Boimard, Man Touchard, M.D., Jean-Michel Goujon, M.D., Ph.D., Corinne Lacombe, Pierre Lozeron, M.D., David Adams, M.D., Ph.D., Catherine Lacroix, M.D., Thierry Maisonobe, M.D.D., Ph.D., Julie A. Vrana, Ph.D., Jason D. Theis, B.Sc., Sofia Giorgetti, Ph.D., Riccardo Porcari, M.Sc., Stefano Ricagno, Ph.D., Martino Bolognesi, Ph.D., Monica Stoppini, Ph.D., Marc Delpech, M.D., Ph.D., Mark B.

The study examined various aspects of healthy living as well as the rates by which men experienced myocardial infarction or a heart attack. Around 1.5 million cases of MI occur in the U.S. Each full year. This problem leaves the muscle tissue in the heart damaged irreversibly, relating to Medscape. The study’s purpose was to examine the benefit of a combined low-risk diet plan with healthy lifestyle procedures on MI occurrences in guys. To explore this goal, the researchers reviewed detailed questionnaires filled out by men regarding their diet programs and lifestyles. Medical records were examined also, including checking the men’s history for cancer, cardiovascular disease, hypertension and high cholesterol levels. The participants included more than 20,000 Swedish men age range 45 to 79, whom were observed over an 11-12 months period.