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A new study from the German Centre for Cardiovascular Research (DZHK) is investigating whether a known drug could bring hope to the millions of people living with heart failure. There is currently no cure for some forms of heart failure and doctors can only treat the symptoms and...

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The DZHK partner institutions Charité - Universitätsmedizin Berlin and the German Heart Center Berlin (DHZB) are co-founders of the "Berlin Center for Machine Learning" (BZML) and will also focus on research projects with a clinical issue. The center receives a total of 8.5...

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The German Centre for Cardiovascular Research (DZHK) is hosting a global meeting of world leading scientists to answer the question: How can the benefits of medical research reach the patient?

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Early career scientists from all DZHK partner sites presented excellent research during this year's annual DZHK Retreat in Königstein. The best presentations were each awarded a 300 Euro Young Investigator Award:

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There are two new junior research groups at the German Centre for Cardiovascular Research (DZHK). The DZHK was able to successfully recruit their leaders from the US: Dr. Nuno Guimarães Camboa previously carried out research at the University of California and is now coming to...

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The activation of brown adipose tissue appears as a promising therapeutic option for the treatment of metabolic diseases. IPEK junior group leader Alexander Bartelt developed and greatly advanced the concept underlying this therapy.

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The British Heart Foundation has launched the Big Beat Challenge, a unique research funding award that will bring together world-leading researchers and innovators to identify and solve any of the biggest problems in heart and circulatory disease.

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Jeanette Erdmann (DZHK partner site Hamburg/Kiel/Lübeck), Michael Joner and Heribert Schunkert (both DZHK partner site Munich) are members of a consortium which is supported by the French-American Leducq Foundation with six million dollars.

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Body scanners used for security checks are safe for patients with pacemakers and defibrillators, according to late breaking research presented today at ESC Congress 2018.

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Air pollution, and fine dust in particular, is responsible for more than four million deaths each year. Almost 60 per cent of deaths occur as a result of cardiovascular diseases. Scientists around Univ.-Prof. Dr. Thomas Münzel, Director of Cardiology I, Department of Cardiology...

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