Download your FREE eBook on Heart-Health!
Want to eat healthier but not sure where to start? Use this eBook as your guide. In it you’ll find heart-healthy tips and recipes that will have you showing off your inner Julia Child in the kitchen!
8 Heart-Healthy Recipes That Taste Great Too is 32 pages jammed packed with great information to help you live heart-healthy!
This eBook will help you:
- Learn five ways to protect your heart
- Examine what makes up a heart-healthy diet
- Learn how to make eight heart-healthy meals
The following Waukesha and Milwaukee-area restaurants have generously donated a great tasting, heart-healthy recipe:
All Good Healthy Fast Food
The Clarke Hotel
Zin – Uncommon California Italian
Generations at 5 Points
Lazy Susan, MKE
We created this eBook to celebrate American Heart Month, but we hope you find the information and recipes in it useful year-round. Download the eBook and start cooking (and eating) your way to better heart-health today!
Join our team!
If you’re a student looking to become a Medical Assistant, stop by Wednesday January 28th, 2015, when we will be at the Milwaukee Career College Career Fair.
From 11:30 a.m. until 1:30 p.m. you can learn more about the positions we have open, your qualifications, and what careers at the Waukesha Heart Institute look like. We offer a fast-paced and dynamic work environment where the work we do literally changes people’s lives.
The Career Fair will take place on the first floor at the Milwaukee Career College on January 28th. We hope to see you there!
Click to learn more about the Milwaukee Career College Career Fair.
A happy childhood leads to adult heart health says a new study that was conducted in Finland over the last few decades. A recent article in Medical News Today explored the findings which showed children that grew up with positive psychosocial factors, such as a family that practiced health habits, is financially stable, and provides an emotionally stable environment had better cardiovascular health as adults.
The results showed that children that grew up in households with the most positive psychosocial factors had a:
- 14 percent greater chance of being at normal weight as an adult;
- 12 percent greater chance of being a non-smoker as an adult; and
- 11 percent greater chance to have a healthy glucose level as an adult.
The results of this study highlight the fact that the path to heart health starts early and that the benefits are long lasting. The choices that parents make early can have an impact on their children’s health for years to come.
The Waukesha Heart Institute is proud to announce that we’ve been granted a three-year term of accreditation in Nuclear Cardiology by the Intersocietal Accreditation Commission (IAC).
Accreditation by the IAC means that the Waukesha Heart Institute has undergone a thorough review of its operational and technical components by a panel of experts. The IAC grants accreditation only to those facilities that are found to be providing quality patient care, in compliance with national standards through a comprehensive application process including detailed case study review.
Nuclear stress tests are helpful to detect life threatening heart disorders and other diseases early. Tests are conducted at our Vascular Lab and results are read by our cardiologists board certified in Nuclear Cardiology.
Click to read the Press Release WHI Accreditation by IAC.
Join our team!
On January 21st, 2015, we will be at the Waukesha County Technical College Recruitment Event.
Stop by our booth from 10:00 a.m. until 1:00 p.m. in the cafeteria to learn more about the positions we have open, your qualifications, and what careers at the Waukesha Heart Institute look like. We offer a fast-paced and dynamic work environment where the work we do literally changes people’s lives.
Don’t forget to mark your calendars. We hope to see you at the WCTC On Campus Recruitment Event on January 21st.
To learn more visit the WCTC website.
A recent article in the Los Angeles Times looked at a study of Ludwig van Beethoven’s music. The study suggests some of his later works could have been influenced by cardiac arrhythmia. Arrhythmia is an abnormal rhythm of the heart, also known as an irregular heartbeat.
A cardiologist, an internal medicine specialist, and a musicologist examined Beethoven’s music to look at the “rhythmic turnabouts”. Their theory is that once Beethoven began to lose his hearing, he began to weave the rhythm of his heartbeat into his music. This is suggests he had an irregular heartbeat.
Their study is only speculation, but it does allow fans of his music to look at (and hear it) in a new light almost 190 years after his death.
If you have an irregular heartbeat please consult a cardiovascular specialist.