New medical study reveals a link between heart attacks and exposure to COVID-19 virus

Health care providers and scientists have teamed up to study whether people exposed to the coronavirus during coronaviral illnesses in Europe and the United States have more risk of heart attacks than people who have never been exposed.

The study, published Monday in the journal PLoS ONE, looks at more than 4,000 people with the coronivirus and their family members who died in the U.S. between 2007 and 2013.

It found that people with at least one family member who had been exposed to coronaviruses at some point in their lives had a 25 percent higher risk of developing heart attacks compared with people who had never been infected.

While coronavirotic fever, or COVID, is spread by the virus, most people who contract it die from other illnesses.

But because coronaviviruses are more deadly when circulating, researchers have long wondered if people with high-risk exposure to the virus could develop heart problems.

The new study found that while people who live in the Netherlands, Sweden and Germany were at higher risk for developing heart disease compared with other regions, the same was not true of people in the United Kingdom and the U and C states.

The researchers found that the higher risk was strongest among people who lived in areas where the coronovirus was circulating at the time.

In other words, those who lived near outbreaks of coronavids in the European Union and the USA may have had a greater chance of developing a heart attack.

In the U, however, people who were exposed to an outbreak of the virus in Europe were not at higher risks for developing cardiovascular disease.

“The difference between our results and others is that we have the ability to examine the associations between these exposures and risk of cardiovascular disease, rather than relying on a single exposure to an epidemic of the coronvirus,” said the study’s lead author, David H. Shafer, a professor of public health and epidemiology at the University of Pennsylvania’s Perelman School of Medicine.

This is a critical finding, said Shafer.

“It shows that COVID can be passed from person to person, and it can cause health problems in the people who are exposed.”

Shafer said the findings also may help doctors understand why COVID may affect the heart.

“One possibility is that the virus might be able to disrupt blood vessels that keep blood flowing, thereby increasing the risk of blood clots,” he said.

“That may be one of the mechanisms that the viruses use to attack the heart.”

In the study, researchers looked at data from the U of A’s Health Information Exchange, a registry of hospital records in the Philadelphia area.

They collected the information about coronavillavirus cases from hospital records, coronavillian records, and coronavistaan, or general medical records.

The data were collected from January 1, 2018, through June 30, 2019.

Researchers compared people who reported being exposed to COV-19 at least once in their lifetime to people who did not.

They found that those who were infected before the start of a coronavavirus epidemic had a higher risk than people living in areas with high COVID.

“People who were not exposed to any coronavills are likely to have had more severe heart problems than people exposed,” Shafer said.

Shafer and his colleagues also analyzed data from other studies on the virus to see if there was any association between coronavisies and other diseases.

They looked at deaths from cardiovascular disease (CVD), cancers, and other health problems.

While the findings did not show a link with other diseases, they did find that coronavid exposure had an association with a higher number of death due to cardiovascular disease among people in Europe.

“Coronavirus infection in people has a long history of causing serious diseases and death,” Shafer said.

The results were a little surprising to Shafer and colleagues, because they thought coronavievirus infection would affect cardiovascular disease only in people who developed high risk exposure to coronovids.

“It is not surprising that the risk was greater for people who died from COVID,” he added.

“But it may be that this is not an association at all.

People who live close to coronivillavirus outbreaks may be at higher, but still not fatal, risk.”

The study was funded by the National Institutes of Health.