The number of men’s deaths is soaring, and according to figures from the Australian Bureau of Statistics, there’s no shortage of places to get the men’s men’s heart health advice you need.
While the numbers are rising, the main sources of men with heart problems aren’t improving.
The new findings from the ABA indicate that the men who die of heart disease have more common causes such as smoking, drinking and overwork, and have more symptoms of heart failure.
Men who are also at higher risk of death due to heart disease may be more likely to have a heart condition, which may be exacerbated by smoking and alcohol consumption.
“Our data shows that men who smoke are more likely than men who don’t smoke to die from heart disease,” Dr Scott Huggins, a senior lecturer in cardiology at the University of Adelaide, said.
“Men who are obese are more at risk of heart attacks, but this doesn’t appear to be linked to smoking.”
‘We can’t just focus on smoking’ It’s not just smoking that’s causing heart problems in Australia.
In addition to smoking, men also have a higher risk for heart failure, including heart disease, heart disease with cardiac arrest, and cardiovascular disease.
Heart disease is the most common cause of death in men.
“There is a clear link between smoking and heart disease that needs to be looked at, so it’s not simply a case of ‘the guys who smoke aren’t getting the men with cardiovascular diseases’,” Dr Huggens said.
Dr Huggleins said there are some things that can be done to help prevent heart disease in men, including getting regular exercise and diet, managing stress levels and managing stress.
“We need to get more people engaged in a healthy lifestyle and get people into good health as much as possible, and that’s the message we’ve been getting from the men and women in the public health sector.”
Men’s health is one of the most recognised and researched areas of health care in Australia, with more than 60,000 men being referred to health care services each year, according to the Australian Institute of Health and Welfare.
The men’s body weight is a key indicator of heart health, and in recent years the average body weight has increased by about 3 kilograms (7.5lbs).
The AHA says the men in the study had a body mass index (BMI) of 30.4 and a systolic blood pressure of 112.4mmHg.
Men have a lower risk of cardiovascular disease and death than women, and men have a greater risk of having a heart attack.
Dr Scott has a personal motto: “Be a Man”.