Atherosclerosis progression could be stopped if lipid screening and dyslipidemia intervention begin in adolescence


Consistently elevated lipids and dyslipidemia in early life were associated with worsening subclinical atherosclerosis, but simulated lipid treatment in late adolescence stopped atherosclerosis progression, a paper published in Atherosclerosis concludes. The study was conducted in collaboration between Northwestern University in the U.S., Baker Heart and Diabetes Research Institute in Australia, the University of Bristol in the U.K., the University of Turku in Finland, and the University of Eastern Finland.

Here’s your last chance to get lifetime Babbel language learning for $300 off

Previous article

‘Goldilocks’ drug seems to stop triple-negative breast cancer in mice

Next article

You may also like


Leave a reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

More in Innovations