JACC in a Flash
Featured topics and Editors' Picks from all of ACC's JACC Journals.
Best of 2022: JACC and Family
The JACC Family of 10 Journals spans the entire field of cardiovascular medicine, keeping investigators, clinicians and specialists up to date on the latest practice-changing science. Click here for the Best of 2022 from each journal, along with the lists of Most Read, Most Talked About and Top Podcasts. Have you read them all? Missed any podcasts? Catch up today.
Top 5 Most Read Original Content Articles in JACC
- Consumption of Olive Oil and Risk of Total and Cause-Specific Mortality in U.S. Adults
- Effects of Experimental Sleep Restriction on Energy Intake, Energy Expenditure, and Visceral Obesity
- Trends and Disparities in Cardiometabolic Health Among U.S. Adults, 1999-2018
- Diagnosis and Evaluation of Hypertrophic Cardiomyopathy: JACC State-of-the-Art Review
- Management of Hypertrophic Cardiomyopathy: JACC State-of-the-Art Review
Cardiovascular disease remains the leading cause of death across the globe, and high blood pressure, high cholesterol, dietary risks and air pollution are the leading causes of cardiovascular disease. These are among the findings from the newest report from the Global Burden of Cardiovascular Diseases Collaboration and just published in an "almanac"-style special issue of JACC.
During chemotherapy, physical exercise intervention is safe, improves long-term cardiorespiratory fitness, and alleviates some of the adverse effects of cancer treatment, according to a study published in JACC: CardioOncology. If exercise isn't feasible during chemotherapy, the individual can participate in an exercise program afterward to recover the same level of function.
Contemporary hypertrophic cardiomyopathy (HCM)-related sudden cardiac death (SCD) rates have significantly decreased within the last 60 years. But high rates were found in young patients with HCM, and there were geographical disparities in receiving SCD preventive treatment, according to a study published in JACC: Clinical Electrophysiology.
A JACC Review Topic of the Week calls for a collaborative patient-centered framework to improve cardiovascular outcomes for Black women in the U.S., who are disproportionately affected by cardiovascular disease and face higher cardiovascular morbidity and mortality rates compared with women of other races and ethnicities.
Aspirin may benefit older individuals with elevated lipoprotein(a) [Lp(a)] genotypes for high-risk primary prevention of cardiovascular disease events, according to a study published in JACC.
Clinical Topics: Acute Coronary Syndromes, Cardio-Oncology, Diabetes and Cardiometabolic Disease, Dyslipidemia, Heart Failure and Cardiomyopathies, Prevention, Stable Ischemic Heart Disease, Acute Heart Failure, Exercise, Chronic Angina
Keywords: ACC Publications, Cardiology Magazine, ACC International, Exercise, Cardiotoxicity, Heart Failure, Health Equity, Dyslipidemias, Acute Coronary Syndrome, Angina, Stable
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