Increased Risk of Cardiovascular Disease Linked to Frequent Anger

A recent study published in the American Heart Association journal has found a link between frequent anger and an increased risk of cardiovascular disease.

Researchers, led by Dr. Daichi Shimbo, conducted a study of 280 healthy people to examine the impact of negative emotions on cardiovascular health.

Participants were randomly assigned to tasks designed to elicit feelings of anger, anxiety, sadness, or neutrality, and then vascular wall health was assessed.

The results showed that anger had a negative effect on vascular wall function, limiting its ability to dilate, while anxiety or sadness had no clear effect.

Dr. Brian Choi, a cardiologist, explains that treatments for managing anger may include cognitive behavioral therapy, relaxation techniques, stress management, and communication skills training.


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