A distinct association between psoriasis and metabolic and cardiovascular disorders is demonstrated in this study, which also found considerable sex differences in cardiovascular risk factors.
For vitamin D-deficient overweight and obese children, high-dose supplementation with vitamin D does not improve measures of arterial endothelial function or stiffness, but it does result in reductions in blood pressure and fasting glucose concentration.
Reducing the daily eating window from ≥14 hours to a self-selected 10-hour window may lead to weight loss and a decrease in metabolic risk factors.
Recovery from metabolic syndrome is associated with a decreased risk for major adverse cardiovascular events, while increased risk is seen in association with MetS development.
Pooled data from a systematic review and meta-analysis indicated that supplementation with whey protein reduced individual components of metabolic syndrome.
Breastfeeding for >12 months was found to be associated with a reduced risk for hypertension and diabetes.
For patients with type 2 diabetes, apparent treatment-resistant hypertension increases risk for cardiovascular events and mortality.
For young adults, food insecurity is associated with chronic disease and with mental health problems.
Researchers sought to determine whether a relationship exists between hypertensive disorders of pregnancy and menopausal symptoms.
A significant number of overweight and obese young people who are classified as nonhypertensive by the European Society of Hypertension criteria have high blood pressure and increased cardiovascular risk, according to newer American Academy of Pediatrics guidelines.
Women with hypertensive disorders of pregnancy had higher postpartum fasting plasma glucose levels and approximately double the risk for newly diagnosed type 2 diabetes.