The blood pressure problem is getting worse.
The CDC says that more than 5 million Americans are now taking anti-hypertensive medications.
But the number of people who are taking them isn’t always high.
We asked doctors about the reasons why women are more likely than men to have elevated blood pressure, and they’re not happy with the answer.
We spoke with Dr. David Pfeffer, director of the National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine at the University of California, San Francisco, and Dr. James R. O’Donnell, chief medical officer for the American College of Cardiology.
What are some of the big factors behind elevated blood pressures?
Some of the things that increase the risk of high blood pressures are having more than one heart attack, high blood cholesterol, high triglycerides, having elevated LDL (bad) cholesterol, and diabetes.
Some of those factors are probably linked to diet, obesity, smoking, and a number of other lifestyle factors.
The main risk factor for elevated blood hypertension is smoking, which can be associated with high blood triglycerides.
Some people smoke because it is a good way to raise blood pressure.
It is not always true that smokers are actually raising their blood pressure because they are smoking cigarettes.
A study by Dr. Andrew P. Toner, professor of medicine at the Yale School of Medicine, and colleagues looked at data from more than 4,000 people over a 15-year period.
They looked at the incidence of cardiovascular disease, type 2 diabetes, and high blood glucose, which are all cardiovascular conditions.
The study found that the higher the blood pressure of the patient, the more likely that he or she would have a heart attack.
What is the connection between smoking and elevated blood cholesterol?
Dr. Toni Loewen, a cardiologist at the Harvard Medical School, says smoking is a known risk factor.
Smoking causes a lot of heart attacks and strokes.
It can increase the risks of heart attack and stroke.
The problem is that smoking does not cause high blood blood cholesterol.
Smoking can raise blood cholesterol very much as well.
The other thing that increases the risk is that you’re going to get a lot more cholesterol in your body, and so smoking actually raises your cholesterol.
Is there any way to prevent this problem?
Well, the best thing is to exercise.
Exercise helps you build muscle, and it lowers blood pressure very significantly.
And there is also a good relationship between smoking cessation and lowering blood pressure in some people.
But it is important to understand that smoking is bad for your heart and your brain, and there are ways to lower those risks.
The bottom line is that if you want to lower your blood pressure or prevent your high blood and cholesterol levels from becoming elevated, you need to make sure you’re exercising, you’re getting regular exercise, you are getting the right type of exercise, and you’re not smoking.
If you’re looking for ways to do that, you can get some good news from a recent study in the Journal of the American Medical Association.
It found that people who quit smoking had significantly lower blood pressure levels than those who continued smoking.
That study found, for example, that people in the lowest quintile of blood pressure had a 1.3-point reduction in systolic blood pressure compared with those in the highest quintile.
It also found that quitting smoking had a significant impact on blood pressure control in the general population.
So, if you’re in the middle of this problem, and want to decrease your risk of having elevated blood and/or cholesterol levels, you should definitely try to exercise and exercise in moderation.
And, of course, if that doesn’t work, talk to your doctor about it.
You’re not alone.
Many people say they smoke to get high blood sugar.
Do smokers actually have an elevated blood sugar?
The answer is yes.
Many studies have found that smokers tend to have higher blood sugar levels than non-smokers.
But studies of people with diabetes, or people with hyperlipidemia, or heart disease, or those who have hypertension, have found the same thing.
The American Diabetes Association recommends that smokers avoid eating foods high in saturated fat and sugar, like sugary drinks and processed foods, and limit the amount of alcohol they drink.
Do you think it’s a bad idea to encourage people to quit smoking?
You can’t prevent people from having high blood levels of cholesterol and blood pressure and all the other things that are associated with cardiovascular disease.
But you can help them avoid high blood rates.
If they get to a point where they start to have more than their normal amount of cholesterol, you don’t have to encourage them to start cutting back on the amount they eat.
You just can try to lower their blood sugar or help them manage their blood levels, or talk to them about it and help them understand what they’re doing.
But don’t encourage