People Who Their Child Period is Unhappy Vulnerable Heart Disease

If not obeyed his wish, usually the children will tend to sulk or cry. But if the children are too often grumpy, Parent must be vigilant because recently a study found emotional behavior in children can be associated with risk of heart problems when the children grow older.

In detail, the researchers revealed that children, especially girls who are vulnerable to exposure to stress since she was seven years old at high risk of cardiovascular disease later in her life. Instead, children are more able to concentrate and stay focused on something having less risk.

The conclusion was obtained after the researchers looked at 377 adults who were involved in this study since the age of seven. At that time, participants underwent a number of tests to figure out how to shape its emotional behavior, and the results were compared with the participants' cardiovascular disease risk score when reaching the age of 40 years.

After ruling out other factors that can affect a person's risk of heart disease, the researchers also concluded that the high stress at the age of seven years can lead to increased risk of cardiovascular disease in middle-aged women by 31 percent.

But for men who are exposed to high stress from the small increased risk of cardiovascular disease is 17 percent, though little time participants often exhibit behaviors easily frustrated or irritable.

As reported by the BBC, Monday (02/04/2013), even researchers can uncover the participants the opportunity to experience a heart attack or stroke in the past 10 years.

According to investigators, the 40-year-old participants who are vulnerable as a child stressed, the chances of stroke or heart attack increased from 3.2 percent to 4.2 percent in female participants and from 7.3 percent to 8.5 percent in male participants.

"All we knew was stress or pressure can constantly rummaging through the stress response in the body and that's what we try to find an explanation. Therefore we still need further study to clarify the biological mechanisms that may underlie these findings," said team leader researcher Dr. Allison Appleton.