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Influence of Gender on Coronary Heart Disease
Cardiovascular diseases occur 8 to 11 years after women, which are still a significant cause of death for women compared to men (Schäfer et al., 2016). The risk of “heart disease” in women is regularly overlooked because women are “insured” wrongly for cardiovascular diseases. A poor diagnosis of “heart disease” and contrasts in the clinical introduction amongst women lead to “less effective treatment methods and a lower representation of women in preliminary studies” (Schäfer et al., 2016). In addition, awareness among women and a clear study of “cardiovascular risk factors” require more attention, which should lead to a better prediction of “cardiovascular” occurrences (Harder and Sumerau, 2018).
Gender based Risk Factors
Clinically proven women with CAD are generally more experienced than men, with “cardiovascular risk factors” more articulated. Although men and women share the most important risk factors, their importance and overall weight are unique. At a young age (“<50 years”) smoking is considered harmful for women than for men, which has a greater negative impact on the amount of cigarettes smoked every day. Smoking generally increases “the risk of early acute myocardial infarction (AMI)” more often in women than in men. In pre-menopausal women, smoking leads to a reduction in the regulation of estrogen-dependent vasodilation in the endothelium divider. When it comes to smoking, the age of menopause is still being discussed