CVD

(redirected from cardiovascular disease)
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AcronymDefinition
CVDCerebrovascular Disease
CVDChemical Vapor Deposition
CVDCardiovascular Disease
CVDCountervailing Duty (International Trade)
CVDChef Vom Dienst (German: Chief of Service)
CVDCongressional Visits Day
CVDCamp Verde (Amtrak station code; Camp Verde, AZ)
CVDChina Video Disc
CVDCard Verification Digits
CVDCompact Video Disc
CVDCard Verification Data
CVDCrystal Violet Dye (biological stain)
CVDCallendar-Van Dusen (equation)
CVDComité Villageois de Développement (French: Village Development Committee)
CVDCentralized Virtual Desktop
CVDCenter for Voting and Democracy
CVDCoordinated Vulnerability Disclosure (technology policy; Microsoft)
CVDCercle de la Voile de Dakar (French sailing association)
CVDCognitive Visual Dysfunction
CVDCambodian Vision in Development
CVDCome Volevasi Dimostrare
CVDCentrum Voor Dienstverlening
CVDCasper Van Dien (actor)
CVDConstant Velocity Drive
CVDCarte Virtuelle Dynamique (French: Dynamic Virtual Card)
CVDCold Vacuum Drying
CVDCentralized Virtual Device
CVDContinuous Variable Discharge
CVDClear Voice Detection
CVDCompact Video Disk
CVDCivil District Court
CVDChinese Video Disk
CVDCard Verification Device
CVDConvention and Visitor Development
CVDCentrum Voor Didactiek
CVDCastro Valley DeMolay (International Order of DeMolay)
CVDCar Vs. Driver (band)
CVDColor Vision Deviant
CVDCab View Driver (train driving simulation)
CVDCardiac Valvular Dysplasia, X-Linked
CVDConsumer Value Direct
CVDCavity Drain
CVDCentral Ventilatory Dysfunction
CVDCommunication Value Development
CVDCode View Debugger
CVDContinuous-Valued Digits
CVDControlled, Fluidized Bed, Vapor Deposition
CVDCore Value Dossier (healthcare treatment strategy tool)
CVDConsonant Vowel Digraph (linguistics)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Health Secretary Vaughan Gething said: "The steady decline we've seen in the rate of people dying from all cardiovascular disease, alongside the fact that fewer people are suffering from heart disease, is something we're proud of.
In analyses adjusted for traditional cardiovascular risk factors and measures of vitamin K intake, a doubling of des-[gamma]-carboxy prothrombin concentration was associated with a 1.53 (95% confidence interval, 1.09-2.13; P=0.008) higher risk of incident ischemic cardiovascular disease. The association was consistent across strata of participants with diabetes mellitus, hypertension, renal impairment, and low vitamin K nutritional intake.
"The most important part of managing cardiovascular disease is preventing them in the first place.
The research team explored data from more than 100,000 participants in a long-term study called the Nurses' Health Study, looking at rates of cardiovascular disease, specifically incidence of coronary heart disease and stroke.
"We now know more about cardiovascular diseases than ever before and we know there are pockets of certain areas where cardiovascular diseases are more common than others.
From an absolute risk perspective, CHD as the first manifestation of cardiovascular disease clearly stood out as the major difference between men and women.
Atherotech's VLDL dataset contains over eight million individual samples of various cardiovascular disease biomarkers.
According to surveys conducted the Turkish Cardiology Society (TKD), 207,000 people on average die each year in Turkey from cardiovascular disease, which constitutes 40 percent of total deaths.
People with known cardiovascular disease, or diabetes with endorgan effects, are at a lower risk of cardiovascular death, heart attack, heart failure, or stroke if they consume a healthful diet.
Mortality rates for cardiovascular disease in England have decreased, but this varies from more than 55% in Sunderland, Mid Essex and Hartlepool, to around 40% in parts of London and the East of England.
While the statement serves as something of a primer on the types of sleep apnea and its relevance to individuals who are at risk for, or who already have, cardiovascular disease, the authors acknowledge that there is much that is not known about the interactions between sleep apnea and cardiovascular disease.
Women living in areas with higher levels of air pollution have a greater risk of developing cardiovascular disease and subsequently dying from cardiovascular causes, according to a University of Washington (UW) study that was reported in the February 1 issue of the New England Journal of Medicine.
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