Home > Medical > Heart Health > News News All sections in Heart » About Heart » Children & Heart Disease » Congenital Heart Disease » Emergency Treatment » FAQs » Diet and your Heart » Health Tips » Heart and Exercise » Heart Attack » Heart Transplants » After a Heart Attack » Multimedia » Heart News » Obesity » Smoking & your Heart » Stress & your Heart » Tests & Procedures » The Heart in Space » Treatment » Women & Heart Disease Men and women at equal risk for mild heart disease A study suggests that the rate of heart attacks and death among men and women with mild heart disease is similar. Philips defibrillators may fail US health regulators are warning the American public not to use certain defibrillators recalled by Philips Healthcare because they may fail in an emergency. Energy drinks increase heart strain Healthy adults who consumed energy drinks high in caffeine and taurine had significantly increased heart contraction rates one hour later. Ask Cardiologist » Quiz Is your diet heart-healthy? » Quiz Could I have high cholesterol? » Subscribe Newsletters » Simple tips on keeping a healthy heart 7 steps to a healthier heart Implanted heart pump's safety questioned Clots are arising at increasing rate for people using the HeartMate II device, although reasons are unclear. Chest pain in women not necessarily heart attack According to research chest pain is not a symptom that doctors can use to accurately diagnose a woman suffering a major heart attack. Cardiac arrest in men not without warning signs The commonly held belief that when most middle-aged men suffer cardiac arrest, it is typically completely unexpected may be untrue. "Fizzy" medicines raise heart attack risk Patients taking effervescent, dispersible and soluble medicines have an increased risk of heart attacks and strokes because of the high salt content of such drugs. Coffee has mysterious heart benefits Coffee seems to offer a mysterious benefit to heart health – one that doctors have been at pains to explain. New ways to help heart heal itself New insight into the heart's ability to repair itself, gained from a study of mice, could help scientists develop ways to improve recovery after a heart attack. load more articles advertisement From our sponsors Your retirement - a healthy mindset So many people, why so alone? You can still enjoy the sweet things in life Take the sugar test, it could save your life.