LONDON: Even though men have a higher risk of heart problems than women, the risk of smoking, like smoking, increases the risk of sexually transmitted infections other than male colleagues, except for diabetes and hypertension.
The study found that there is a high risk of cardiovascular disease, not high blood pressure and high blood pressure (BMI).
"In general, men are more likely to be affected by heart attacks than women, but some of the key risk factors increase risk in women rather than increase men's risk," says Elizabeth Milllett, George's epidemiologist at the UK Institution.
Patients with heart attacks encounter pain, chest pain, pain in the arms, back, neck, jaw or stomach. Women may experience additional symptoms such as fatigue, dizziness, colds, nausea, or vomiting.
According to a study published in the BMJ magazine, the team tested 4,72,000 participants aged 40-69 years. 56 percent of them were women.
High blood pressure, diabetes, and smoking have heightened the risk of heart attack in both sexes, but their effect on women has been much higher.
Smoking increased women's risk of heart attack by 55 percent, and increased risk of males, and arterial hypertension increased the risk of heart attack.
Type-2 diabetes is usually associated with a bad diet and other lifestyles, with a 47% increase in men's risk of heart attack, and the type 1 diabetes has affected women three times.
"This study demonstrates the importance of women's awareness of the risk of heart attack and the need for women and men to access resources that help them cope with diabetes and high BP, and to stop smoking," said Mylett.