Study explores why women have heart disease later in life than men

09/25/2013 | HealthDay News

Women generally develop heart disease a decade later than men, possibly because their bodies can better counter the effects of insulin resistance, researchers reported in the Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism. Stanford University researchers found that women younger than 50 had lower blood pressure, glucose and triglycerides than men, but the differences disappeared in study participants ages 51 and up.

View Full Article in:

HealthDay News

Published in Brief:

SmartBrief Job Listings for Health Care

Job Title Company Location
Chief Financial Officer
Health Alliance Plan of Michigan
Southfield, MI
Senior Vice-President Managed Care Mid-Atlantic Region
Mercy Health System
Conshohocken, PA
Associate Chief Financial Officer
Commonwealth Care Alliance
Boston, MA
Assistant General Counsel, Regulatorya
Cardinal Health
Waukegan, IL
Chief Operating Officer
Health Plan of San Joaquin
French Camp , CA