Goal 2: Reduce Human Disease

Submitted by (@nhlbiforumadministrator1)

The missing ingredient in diet and cardiovascular disease prevention research

Determining the dietary patterns and dietary constituents that are most effective in preventing cardiovascular disease events. In addition to the obvious challenge of limited resources, the challenge is overcoming the tension between desire for comparable data produced from low-cost tools and need for higher quality data. Many studies continue using low-cost self-reported diet assessment instruments that produce data ...more »

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Goal 2: Reduce Human Disease

Submitted by (@david.goff)

Should clinical primary prevention of ASCVD be guided by subclincal disease or estimated risk?

Current approaches to guiding use of clinical primary prevention interventions, e.g., statins and aspirin, are based on treating patients who exceed a specific risk threshold. The performance of risk estimation is good, but not outstanding, and results from clinical and population studies continue to support the value of new biomarkers. Given the widespread use of preventive therapies, the lack of untreated cohorts is ...more »

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6 up votes
9 down votes
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Goal 2: Reduce Human Disease

Submitted by (@jennifergrobinson)

Cardiovascular risk and adverse event prediction & estimating net benefit in statin-treated individuals

Compelling Question: There is insufficient data to personalize the use of nonstatin or other preventive therapies in statin-treated patients. Equations could then be developed to predict CVD risk and to predict the risk of adverse events in statin-treated patients to guide intensification of therapy.

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Goal 3: Advance Translational Research

Submitted by (@nhlbiforumadministrator)

Clinical Tools for Pediatric CVD Risk Reduction and Asthma Treat

What are effective strategies and clinical decision support tools that can maximize pediatric care providers’ adoption of evidence-based recommendations for assessment and treatment of cardiovascular risk factors and/or asthma? • Clinical recommendations and associated implementation tools are often incorporated into electronic medical records (EMRs). Currently there is no standard EMR format and therefore it is difficult ...more »

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10 up votes
10 down votes
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Goal 1: Promote Human Health

Submitted by (@nhlbiforumadministrator)

What is the role of the environment in HLB disease etiology

It is clear that genetic sequence variation does not account for a substantial portion of disease burden. It is likely that the broad environment contributes to HLB disease via epigenomic alterations and interaction with genetic variants. There is an urgent need to understand the environmental contribution to disease as most exposures are modifiable and are targets for prevention interventions.

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4 net votes
11 up votes
7 down votes
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Goal 2: Reduce Human Disease

Submitted by (@jsullivan)

Prevent the Development of COPD

What can be done to prevent the development of COPD in individuals at increased risk. Quitting smoking before the development of COPD can prevent COPD development. What can be done to prevent COPD for individuals with other identified ris factors

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3 down votes
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Goal 3: Advance Translational Research

Submitted by (@nhlbiforumadministrator)

Community Collaborative Research Targeting Populations with CVD

In what ways can researchers better collaborate with community representatives from populations with high prevalence / morbidity / mortality of cardiovascular disease (CVD) to enhance and sustain interventions and achieve improved health outcomes? How can a combination of health behaviors and risk factors be used to conduct community-engaged research to prevent and treat CVD, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) ...more »

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15 net votes
25 up votes
10 down votes
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Goal 1: Promote Human Health

Submitted by (@rogerjahnke)

Qigong and Tai Chi for Chronic Disease Prevention

Non-pharmacological interventions for pain and stress have gained tremendous momentum. Mind-Body Practice -- Qigong and Tai Chi -- are group based and inexpensive to implement. The evidence base suggests that these practices are safe and effective for a multitude of preventable chronic disorders.. THE QUESTION: Given safety and efficacy, should there be vigorous research on implementation of Qigong and Tai Chi and ...more »

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33 up votes
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