Updated September 26, 2018 9:23:22Elevated triglycerides have been linked to hypertension and heart attacks, and a spike of blood pressure can be fatal.
This week, an Ohio State University study looked at the effects of elevated triglycerids on blood pressure and heart rate.
It found that people who had elevated triglycerid levels were four times more likely to have heart attacks.
A spike in heart rate, however, is rare and not as likely to cause sudden death.
The authors suggest that elevated triglyceridation could lead to a spike that could be avoided by eating a low-fat diet, avoiding smoking, and maintaining a healthy weight.
But that’s not all the data out there.
Some experts say that elevated blood pressures are a symptom of obesity and a contributing factor to the increased risk of sudden death, diabetes, and other health problems.
A high blood pressure level can be dangerous, and it could lead people to exercise too much, or to eat a high-fat, high-carb diet, for example.
A person with high blood pressures should seek medical help if they have heart palpitations, heart paleness, chest pain, or chest discomfort, or if they feel weak or dizzy.
They should also consult with a doctor about their medications, including diabetes medications and some medications that can increase the risk of stroke.
The American Heart Association recommends people with high triglycerides and high bloodpressure who are trying to lose weight do not exercise or eat high-calorie foods, like processed foods, and should also avoid caffeine and alcohol.
If a person has elevated triglyceridity, the American Diabetes Association suggests that they take their cholesterol and triglyceride levels to a blood test.
A higher cholesterol level can mean a higher risk of coronary heart disease, which can lead to stroke and death.
The American Heart Foundation suggests that people with elevated triglyceridemes, like those with elevated blood rates, should avoid smoking and exercise.
This may be especially important for people who have hypertension.
For example, smoking can lead people with hypertriglyceridemia to smoke cigarettes that have a high glycemic index, meaning they can have high blood sugar levels.
Smoking can also lead to increased risk for developing cardiovascular disease and stroke.