According to Agerpres, according to a report by the Press Association on Thursday, women with smoker, diabetes or hypertension are at increased risk of myocardial infarction compared to men with similar conditions.
According to the findings, women who smoke more than 20 cigarettes a day have a two-fold greater risk of heart attack than men with the same habit.
In a study conducted at Oxford University, scientists twice higher compared to men who suffer heart attack.
There is also a close risk to hypertensive women twice higher suffering heart Compared to men with the same health problem.
As with women with type 2 diabetes, they have a higher risk of heart attack than men with the same medical condition.
Generally, there is a risk of men experiencing more myocardial infarction than women, the average age at which such an event may occur is lower in men.
But discovery shows that the gap is beginning to diminish for women with an unhealthy lifestyle.
Scientists have warned that many women are still ted not observed yap by heart disease and have called for equality in terms of access to treatment.
& # 39; & # 39;The risk of heart attack is three times higher in males than in females, but tends to "grow up" to some extent if there are certain cardiovascular risk factors."The English Journal of Medicine, published in the work.
& # 39; & # 39;Our results show that physicians should be careful when their patients are old, smoky, diabetic or hypertensive. At the same time, these results underline the importance of equal access for middle-aged men and women, and are also undergoing treatment (provided) as well as weight-loss and smoking cessation programs under the diabetes and hypertension guidelines.& # 39; & # 39; researchers added.
Scientists analyzed data in the UK's Biobank, a large-scale study of adults in the United Kingdom.
Between 2006 and 2010, approximately 500,000 participants between the ages of 40-69 participated in this study.
It was found that 10-19 cigarettes per day, type 2 diabetes and grade 1 or 2 hypertension were associated with a 40% greater risk of heart attack in women than men.
At the same time, hypertension was associated with a relative risk above 80% of women.