Moderate Alcohol Consumption In Middle Age Can Lower Cardiac Risk, Study Shows

From: Science Daily

Previous studies have pointed out the benefits of moderate alcohol consumption as a factor in lowering cardiovascular risk. In a study conducted by the Department of Family Medicine at the Medical University of South Carolina, researchers found that middle-aged non-drinkers who began consuming moderate amounts of alcohol saw an immediate benefit of lower cardiac disease morbidity with no change in mortality after four years.

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Moderate Alcohol Consumption Decreases Risk Of Cardiovascular Disease Death In Men (Mar. 25, 2004) — Researchers from Brigham and Women’s Hospital (BWH) have found that light to moderate alcohol consumption – categorized as up to one to two drinks a day – among men with hypertension, … > read more

Alcohol Linked To Decreased Hypertension Risk In Young Women (Mar. 11, 2002) — Moderate alcohol consumption can lead to a reduced risk of developing hypertension in young women, according to researchers from the Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) and Brigham and Women’s … > read more

Light To Moderate Drinking Reduces Risk Of Cardiac Events, Death (Jul. 25, 2006) — Older adults who consume one to seven alcoholic beverages a week may live longer and have a reduced risk for cardiac events than those who do not drink — an association that appears independent of … > read more

Study Finds That Moderate Drinkers May Have Lower Risk Of Mortality After A Heart Attack (Apr. 18, 2001) — People with heart disease who consume moderate levels of alcohol may have a lower risk of mortality after suffering a heart attack than those who abstained from alcohol, according to study led by … > read more

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