The United States is a nation of hypertensive women and men, and it seems that this is just the beginning.
It is a surprising finding that women and males have different blood pressure profiles than the rest.
The American Heart Association recommends that women’s blood pressure is 150/80mmHg, which is higher than men’s blood pressures.
This is not surprising given that men have more blood flow to their arteries and arteries have more oxygen-carrying capacity.
But women have a higher mean arterial pressure than men, which means that their blood pressure rises as they age.
This raises the risk of stroke and heart attack.
According to the American Heart Foundation, women have three times the risk as men of having a stroke and having heart attack and death.
There are two ways to interpret this result.
The first is that women are doing worse than men and need to get more exercise and eat more nutritious foods to avoid this problem.
The second is that men are doing better than women and need more exercise, because their blood vessels are smaller.
But the American Cancer Society’s Institute of Medicine says this is not true.
According the IOM’s guidelines, there is no evidence to suggest that exercise is good for men or women, or that exercise lowers the risk for stroke.
But it is important to be aware that there is also no evidence that men or woman are different physiologically, physiologically unhealthy, or physiologically healthy.
The US has a very high level of hypertension, but this is an old problem that is not improving.
A large part of the problem is due to an old understanding of what is happening in the heart.
As early as the 1970s, researchers realized that the heart had different chambers in different parts of the body.
The ventricles, which are the chambers in the back of the heart, are surrounded by the coronary arteries, which carry blood away from the heart to the body, but also carry blood to the brain.
These two chambers, which make up the heart’s heart-muscle unit, are called the myocardium and the coronary circulation, which makes up the cardiac system.
The myocardial circulation moves blood from the lower part of your body to the heart and then back to the lungs, where it is pumped back into the body and back out again.
If you are overweight or have heart disease, your myocardia are more likely to rupture, and you can have more heart disease.
If your coronary arteries are more damaged, you can experience symptoms of coronary artery disease, including chest pain and stiffness.
This means that the blood flow between your heart and your body is less than normal, and your heart muscle is weak.
This may lead to damage to the blood vessels that are holding your heart’s blood together.
If these problems persist, your heart may stop working properly and your symptoms will worsen.
The problem with our understanding of the myohypertensive system is that we know very little about the coronary circulatory system.
So it is difficult to say whether exercise or diet are causing these changes in heart health.
One theory is that the coronary artery cells that line the walls of the coronary veins have become more vulnerable to injury, and that this makes them more likely in the blood to rupture.
This might explain why women have greater heart attack risk than men.
Another theory is the fact that exercise reduces blood flow through the heart by making the blood more acidic.
This would explain why older women have lower coronary artery blood pressure than younger women, and why women are more prone to stroke.
The results of the study, published in the American Journal of Medicine, suggest that the myostatin hypothesis may be the cause of the observed differences in cardiovascular risk in women and in men.
However, it is still not clear whether the differences are due to differences in the structure of the human heart or differences in physical characteristics.
We are still far from having an accurate picture of what the human myostatic system looks like.