Shady Abdel Hafez
A recent study, published several days ago in the Circulation of the American Heart Association, shows that severe monthly and annual income disorders can increase the risk of cardiovascular disease and possibly lead to death.
A study conducted by researchers at the University of Miami is trying to explore the impact of personal income disorders on body health of a particular age group, young people aged 23 to 35.
The researchers examined 3937 individuals from four different US cities, linking the incidence of coronary artery disease between 1990 and 2015 and the annual volatility of the sample.
The results of the study show that the income of two or more young people of these age groups has suffered from stroke, angina, heart failure or death due to these health problems only 15 years after the first heavy impact of personal income.
The study is taking place at a time when world history is increasing the differences between social categories since 1980, and the spread of economic shocks in many countries due to global political turmoil and turmoil in the Middle East, and especially in North Africa.
The results of the study correspond to the previous findings of the University of California last year, where researchers tried to monitor the relationship between the US recession 2008-2010. Yearly and high blood pressure and type 2 diabetes.
In a study of 4,600 patients, the incidence of these diseases increased significantly during the recession, but the latest study focused more on the age group over 45 years.
The results of both studies show that the economic crises faced by people have a clear impact on public health, but the cause is not yet clear and requires further research.
Therefore, researchers hope that these studies will help public health officials, as well as political services, to assess or prevent these expected health problems.