PuSH - Publikationsserver des Helmholtz Zentrums München

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Abfrage Programm/Institut/Gruppe PSP-Element Kontakt Anhang Verwendung Publikation
Titel:

Ultrafine particles change cardiovascular risk factors in subjects with type 2 diabetics

 


Titel Pressemitteilung:

Feinstaub: ultrafeine Partikel beeinflussen Herzfunktion

Particulate Air Pollution: Exposure to Ultrafine Particles Influences Cardiac Function

Apr 2015 EPI2
EPI
EH
G-504000-001
Schneider/ Peters PDF
PM DE: PDF
PM EN: PDF
WB 2015-07-01
PR 2015-03-01
Publikation
Publikation
Publikation
Publikation
Publikation
Core statement:

Exposure to ultrafine and fine particles exacerbates cardiovascular disease in individuals with type 2 diabetes within minutes up to several days.


Core statement Pressemitteilung:

Neuherberg, 31.03.2015. The adverse health effects caused by fine particles have been known for some time. In addition, ultrafine particles appear to play a significant role in cardiac function – even if an individual is exposed to these for only a few minutes, as scientists of Helmholtz Zentrum München have now been able to show. The results of the study have been published in the journal Particle & Fibre Toxicology.

Titel:

Individual daytime noise exposure during routine activities and cardiac function in adults

 


Titel Pressemitteilung:

‚Alltagslärm‘ beeinflusst die Herzratenvariabilität

Exposure to Everyday Noise Influences Heart Rate Variability

Apr 2013 EPI2
EPI
EH
G-504000-001
Peters, Schneider PDF
PM DE: PDF
PM EN: PDF
PR 2013-05-01
Publikation
Publikation
Core statement:

Autonomic nervous system, epidemiology, heart rate variability, noise exposure, short-term changes, activity diary

 


Core statement Pressemitteilung:

Exposure to noise, for example from road traffic, may adversely affect the cardiovascular system. Until now, underlying mechanisms linking noise to elevated cardiovascular risk have rarely been explored in epidemiological studies. Scientists of Helmholtz Zentrum München have now shown that exposure to noise during everyday life influences heart rate variability, i.e. the ability of the heart to adjust the rate at which it beats to acute events. The results were published in the journal Environmental Health Perspectives.

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