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Shane Warne: Cricketer's 'ridiculous' diets and heavy smoking could have led to his death

Over time, arteries can become “furred” with fatty deposits, a process known as atherosclerosis. As these deposits build-up, individuals can start to experience the following symptoms:

  • Chest pain (angina)
  • Shortness of breath
  • Pain throughout the body
  • Feeling faint
  • Feeling sick (nausea).

The British Heart Foundation (BHF) explains that there are certain risk factors that increase an individual’s chance of developing coronary heart disease, some of which are controllable. These controllable risk factors include:

  • Smoking
  • Drinking large amounts of alcohol
  • High cholesterol
  • Being physically inactive
  • Being overweight or obese
  • Diabetes.

Therefore, in order to reduce your risk of getting coronary heart disease, individuals should make simple lifestyle changes. This can include starting to eat a healthy diet, being physically active, giving up smoking and controlling blood cholesterol.

The NHS states that keeping your heart healthy will also have other health benefits, such as helping reduce the risk of stroke and dementia.



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