Multivitamin Use Does Not Benefit Cardiovascular Health in Men

Share this content:
Multivitamin Use Does Not Benefit Cardiovascular Health in Men
Multivitamin Use Does Not Benefit Cardiovascular Health in Men

FRIDAY, April 7, 2017 (HealthDay News) -- A daily multivitamin doesn't benefit cardiovascular health in men, according to a study published online April 5 in JAMA Cardiology.

Howard Sesso, Sc.D., M.P.H., of Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston, and colleagues tracked data from an ongoing study of 13,316 U.S. male physicians over the age of 50.

The team found that taking multivitamins did not reduce the men's risk of cardiovascular disease over 11 years of follow-up. The findings held for men even with poor baseline nutritional status.

"Many had thought that men with 'poor' nutritional status at baseline may benefit more from long-term multivitamin use on cardiovascular outcomes; however, we did not see any evidence for this in our recent analysis," Sesso said in a hospital news release.

Abstract/Full Text (subscription or payment may be required)
Editorial (subscription or payment may be required)

Share this content:

is free, fast, and customized just for you!

Already a member?

Sign In Now »


Sign up for myCME e-newsletters


Drug Lookup

Browse drugs by: BrandGenericDisease

Trending Activities

All Professions

More in Home

FDA Approves Kinase Inhibitor for Treatment of AML

FDA Approves Kinase Inhibitor for Treatment of AML

Midostaurin, in combination with chemotherapy, treats acute myeloid leukemia in adults

Enzyme Replacement Drug OK'd for Form of Batten Disease

Enzyme Replacement Drug OK'd for Form of Batten ...

Brineura will be used to treat children with late infantile neuronal ceroid lipofuscinosis type 2 Batten

is free, fast, and customized just for you!

Already a member?

Sign In Now »