Aspirin linked to heart failure risk: Taking aspirin increases the risk of heart failure by 26% - study

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Aspirin linked to heart failure risk: A new study has also revealed that aspirin, a commonly used drug to relieve pain, fever, swelling or irritation, and to save lives immediately after a heart attack. There may also be a danger. In this new research, it has been told that aspirin increases the risk of heart failure by 26 percent. This study has been published in the journal 'ECS Heart Failure' of the European Society of Cardiology. However, let us tell you that heart failure is also related to factors like smoking, obesity, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, diabetes, and cardiovascular disease.

Aspirin linked to Heart Failure Risk: In today's hectic life, symptoms of headache, body ache, tension, fever appear due to excessive fatigue and we immediately take any pain killer for relief from it. But it is also important to know here that the medicines used in the treatment of disease provide immediate relief, but later side effects are also seen. That is why it is always advised that one should never take medicine from one's mind. A new study has also revealed that aspirin, a commonly used drug to relieve pain, fever, inflammation, or irritation, and to save lives immediately after a heart attack, may also be at risk. In this new research, it has been told that aspirin increases the risk of heart failure by 26 percent. This study has been published in the journal 'ECS Heart Failure' of the European Society of Cardiology. However, let us tell you that heart failure is also related to factors such as smoking, obesity, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, diabetes, and cardiovascular disease...

According to Dr. Blerim Mujaj, a scientist at the University of Freiburg in Germany and the author of this study, 'This is the first study in itself, in which a person taking aspirin was compared to those not taking this drug. The risk of heart failure has been specifically explored in this study. There are links between the increased risk of heart failure. Because experts around the world are not unanimous about the effect of aspirin in the case of heart failure, the study investigated whether this drug poses a new risk in people who do not have any heart disease.

How did the study happen?

In Western Europe and America, data of 30 thousand 827 people involved in the Homage study were analyzed, who were at risk of heart failure. Those people were kept in the At-Risk category who had one or more of the symptoms of smoking, obesity, high BP, high cholesterol, diabetes, and cardiovascular disease. At the time of listing, they were divided into two groups taking aspirin and those who did not take aspirin. After this, they were followed up, in which information was collected that when did they first have heart failure? Did he survive or did he die? Or what was the reason for his hospitalization?

At baseline, 7 thousand 698 i.e. about 25 percent of people were taking aspirin. After this, in a follow-up of 5.3 years, it was found that 1330 people had a new problem of heart failure.

What happened in the study?

Based on this, the researchers investigated the relationship between the use of aspirin and the incidence of heart failure. In which gender, age, body mass index, smoking, alcoholism, blood cholesterol, hypertension, diabetes, cardiovascular diseases, and drugs used in their treatment were also taken care of. It found that people who used aspirin independently had a new risk of heart failure and this risk increased by 26 percent.