Oral infections and heart disease
New research suggests that although oral infections may play a role in heart disease, the role played is not well known.
A new study conducted by researchers in the Henry M. Goldman College of Dentistry, Boston University, challenges the notion that all antibodies work the same way. Research has previously suggested that oral infections could work as a trigger in the immune system, causing inflammation in other parts of the body and contributing to heart disease.
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It is possible that pain, sometimes accompanied by nausea and vomiting, causes women to eat in a different way or do less physical activity, but the study did not reach any conclusion of the type. Researchers also found that the opposite is true - women with obesity are more likely to suffer from severe migraine attacks.
The daily grueling routine marked by many commitments, poor nutrition and few hours of sleep are some of the factors that directly affect our health and quality of life. The incorporation of healthy habits, such as daily physical activities and maintenance of a balanced diet, produce beneficial effects, including disease resistance.