Research in the Field of Heart Diseases




The journal welcomes original research as well as expert reviews by doctors interested in the scientific theories underlying the processes underlying cardiovascular disease, their therapies, and the practical application of the current understanding of those mechanisms to clinical practice.


Journal of Heart Research is an open access peer-reviewed. We disseminate original research papers, case studies, methodological clinical approaches, clinical trial designs and objectives, epidemiological studies, review articles, points of view, editorials, and images of cardiology and cardiovascular disease.


Acute myocardial infarction, arrhythmia, atrial fibrillation, cardiomyopathy, cardiovascular imaging, congenital heart disease, coronary artery disease, coronary disease, echocardiography, heart conditions, heart failure, hypertension, ischemic heart disease, new diagnostic techniques, rheumatic heart disease, stroke, valvular heart disease, valvular heart diseases, vascular disease, ventricular arrhythmia, and all types of cardiovascular disease are covered.


The publication disseminates the most thorough, pertinent, and dependable information based on recent advancements in the field of cardiology. Reports and case series from original research are taken into consideration. Case series addressing clinically pertinent laboratory tests, review articles, and discussions on many facets of commentary on recent advancements in cardiology are taken into consideration.

Indexing of the Journal

All published articles of this journal are included in the indexing and abstracting coverage of:

• Google Scholar

• Directory of Open Access Journals

• China National Knowledge Infrastructure (CNKI)

• Ulrich's Periodicals Directory


• Geneva Foundation for Medical Education and Research

• Free Medical Journals

• Index Copernicus


Heart Research

The study of cardiac stem and progenitor cells has made tremendous strides. Cell-based treatment clinical trials have produced hopeful but unimpressive outcomes. Direct reprogramming, induced pluripotent stem cells, and tissue engineering's most recent developments all hold great therapeutic potential.

We now have a much better understanding of the prognosis in these patients when abdominal aortic calcification is discovered, which is frequently seen incidentally in many routine procedures, such as lateral spine scans from bone density machines or x-rays. The risk of a heart attack or stroke in the patient can be investigated and evaluated as early warning signs for doctors.

Heart Diseases

Heart or cardiovascular diseases are conditions that affect the heart or blood vessels. These conditions include a wide range of issues, many of which are connected to atherosclerosis. Atherosclerosis is a condition in which plaque accumulates in the artery walls, narrowing the arteries and obstructing blood flow.

A heart attack or stroke can occur if a blood clot forms and prevents blood flow. A few cardiovascular diseases include heart attacks, ischemic strokes, heart failure, arrhythmia, and issues with the heart's valves.


An issue with the heart's rhythm is called arrhythmia. The heart may beat irregularly, too quickly, or too slowly when there is an arrhythmic disorder. Tachycardia is the medical term for an excessively rapid heartbeat. Bradycardia is the medical term for a sluggish heartbeat.

The majority of arrhythmias are not harmful, but a few can be significant or even fatal. The heart may not be able to provide the body with enough blood when experiencing an arrhythmia. The brain, heart, and other organs might suffer harm from a lack of blood flow.

The lower chamber of the heart is the origin of ventricular arrhythmias, which are abnormal heartbeats. These are more serious and call for medical care. Ventricular arrhythmias, which are irregular heartbeats, originate in the lower chamber of the heart. These are more serious and necessitate medical attention.


The arteries become thicker or harder due to atherosclerosis. It is brought on by a buildup of plaque in the artery's inner lining. Deposits of fatty materials, cholesterol, cellular waste products, calcium, and fibrin make up plaque. As it accumulates in the arteries, the arterial walls stiffen and thicken. Atherosclerosis is a chronic, slow-moving condition that can develop as early as childhood. It can, however, move along quickly.