Marriage increases the chances of survival for heart disease patients - Germany Health News

Marriage increases the chances of survival for heart disease patients

Marriage increases the chances of survival for heart disease patients


Marriage increases the chances of survival for heart disease patients
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Marriage increases the survival rate of patients with heart disease by 14 percent, according to a recent study conducted by researchers from the Aston Medical College in Birmingham, Britain.

The study, presented at the 2017 ISEC conference held recently in Britain and conducted on 55,999 adult patients in hospitals in Britain between 2000 and 2013, showed that married patients with a heart attack were the highest 14% chances of survival compared to unmarried patients.

The study followed 25,287 people with a previous heart attack, of whom 16,841 had high blood pressure, 53055 had high cholesterol and 68098 had type 2 diabetes.

The researchers found that marriage was a preventive factor for patients with the three largest risk factors for heart disease, and patients with high blood cholesterol were 16% more likely to survive during the study period.

Married patients with type 2 diabetes had a survival rate of 14% higher and married patients with high blood pressure had a 10% higher survival rate, compared to unmarried men.

The researchers attributed this to the emotional and psychological support provided by the partner to overcome the problems that may be exposed to the other, which reduces the health impact on human health, as well as encourage living healthy lifestyles, and help them to deal with this situation and help them to comply with medical treatments.Marriage increases the chances of survival for heart disease patients
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Marriage increases the survival rate of patients with heart disease by 14 percent, according to a recent study conducted by researchers from the Aston Medical College in Birmingham, Britain.

The study, presented at the 2017 ISEC conference held recently in Britain and conducted on 55,999 adult patients in hospitals in Britain between 2000 and 2013, showed that married patients with a heart attack were the highest 14% chances of survival compared to unmarried patients.

The study followed 25,287 people with a previous heart attack, of whom 16,841 had high blood pressure, 53055 had high cholesterol and 68098 had type 2 diabetes.

The researchers found that marriage was a preventive factor for patients with the three largest risk factors for heart disease, and patients with high blood cholesterol were 16% more likely to survive during the study period.

Married patients with type 2 diabetes had a survival rate of 14% higher and married patients with high blood pressure had a 10% higher survival rate, compared to unmarried men.

The researchers attributed this to the emotional and psychological support provided by the partner to overcome the problems that may be exposed to the other, which reduces the health impact on human health, as well as encourage living healthy lifestyles, and help them to deal with this situation and help them to comply with medical treatments.

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