Our new mobile recipe website... the recipes are dynamic, user-friendly and mobile! Rate your favorite recipes, search by course, ingredient, program, lifestyle or keyword. Find related recipes, cooking skills videos and even check off ingredients as you go through preparation.
All of our heart-healthy recipes can help you cook with less sodium and added sugars, without sacrificing any of the flavor! Go to www.heart.org/recipes
In Missouri during the past five years (2009-2013) the American Heart Association funded over $14.8 million in new research - 135 studies at 9 Missouri institutions.
2 studies at Children's Mercy Hospitals and Clinics, Kansas City - $178,644
1 study at Missouri State University, Springfield - $214,500
1 study at Saint Luke's Hospital of Kansas City - $143,000
13 studies at St. Louis University - $1,092,852
2 studies at Stowers Institute for Medical Research, Kansas City - $104,000
26 studies at the University of Missouri, Columbia - $3,073,136
6 studies at the University of Missouri, Kansas City - $782,224
22 studies at Washington University in St. Louis - $1,482,483
62 studies at Washington University, School of Medicine in St. Louis - $7,826,450
Nationwide, we invest almost $128.5 million a year ($3.5 billion since 1949) in heart and stroke research that has led to recent breakthroughs such as clot-busting drugs and drug-eluting stents. Healthcare providers learn about medical advances and new treatment guidelines though our journals, conferences and online courses.
The American Heart Association Midwest Affiliate funds projects that help us achieve our Impact Goal:To improve the cardiovascular health of all Americans by 20% by the year 2020, and to reduce deaths from heart disease and stroke by 20%.
Formerly known as the Community Action Grants
Applications closed. Awardees for 2014 will announced in June.
2013 Grants to Missouri organizations include: Grace Hill Health Center, St. Louis SoutheastHEALTH Foundation, Cape Girardeau
With a degree from Missouri State in sports medicine, and as the owner of CrossFit Springfield, Jeremy Mhire knew all about performing CPR. He’d never used those skills, though – not until his wife needed her life to be saved.