Recent Blog Articles
HIV rates rising: Could new forms of PrEP help?
Careful! Scary health news can be harmful to your health
Post-pandemic weight loss: There’s an app for that
Cognitive behavioral therapy for insomnia by telemedicine: Is it as good as in-person treatment?
Prediabetes diagnosis as an older adult: What does it really mean?
Is blood sugar monitoring without diabetes worthwhile?
Large review study finds low risk of erectile dysfunction after prostate biopsy
Does exercise help protect against severe COVID-19?
A new Alzheimer’s drug has been approved. But should you take it?
Need physical therapy? 3 key questions your PT will ask
Sweet dreams: eating chocolate prevents heart disease
- By: Howard E. LeWine, MD,
As a service to our readers, Harvard Health Publishing provides access to our library of archived content. Please note the date of last review or update on all articles. No content on this site, regardless of date, should ever be used as a substitute for direct medical advice from your doctor or other qualified clinician.
Nice health tips for heart patient.
Your article is very helpful for us so that we can know much information should I learn from your blog, thank you allowed to comment on your blog and we are waiting for a new article. Congratulations and success always
nicw post hiall.in
Most chocolate in the US is now genetically modified. Anybody surprised?
Yes, I agree with you. When I was a child, I was told to eat chocolate for preventing heart disease if you are not afraid of fat. And now I can’t agree more, cause I ‘m working in a healthy company called Creative Animodel doing research about the components with drugs.
Cacao is a nice for human health because Cocoa is rich in anti-aging antioxidants.
Cacao is probably the highest natural source of magnesium, which is required for proper heart function. Furthermore, theobromine, a natural alkaloid found in cacao, is also responsible for vasodilation, which contributes to reducing blood pressure.
Eating a moderate amount of chocolate a day has been linked to a lowered risk of heart disease and stroke.
University of Aberdeen experts looked at the eating habits of more than 20,000 middle-aged and elderly people.
They concluded that compared to those who ate no chocolate, those who ate up to a small bar a day had an 11% lesser risk of cardiovascular disease and a 23% reduced risk of stroke.
Commenting has been closed for this post.