Advertisement

Reply to: "The spoils of war and the long-term spoiling of health conditions of entire nations"

      We would like to share our thoughts on " The spoils of war and the long-term spoiling of health conditions of entire nations” [
      • Navarese E.P.
      • Grzelakowska K.
      • Mangini F.
      • Kubica J.
      • Banach M.
      • Benn M.
      • Binder C.J.
      • Borén J.
      • Catapano A.
      • Kronenberg F.
      • Mallat Z.
      • Moulin P.
      • Öörni K.
      • Ray K.K.
      • Roeters van Lennep J.E.
      • Romeo S.
      • Tokgozoglu L.
      • von Eckardstein A.
      • Zambon A.
      • Raggi P.
      The spoils of war and the long-term spoiling of health conditions of entire nations.
      ] published in Atherosclerosis.” 1. According to Navarese et al., cardiovascular disease is one of the major health risks for the conflict-affected Ukrainian population due to significant limitations in access to health care and disruptions in the supply of medicines and resources, and the excess mortality observed during the COVID-19 pandemic, due to a combination of viral illness and chronic disease states, is bound to increase exponentially from poorly treated on communicable diseases [
      • Navarese E.P.
      • Grzelakowska K.
      • Mangini F.
      • Kubica J.
      • Banach M.
      • Benn M.
      • Binder C.J.
      • Borén J.
      • Catapano A.
      • Kronenberg F.
      • Mallat Z.
      • Moulin P.
      • Öörni K.
      • Ray K.K.
      • Roeters van Lennep J.E.
      • Romeo S.
      • Tokgozoglu L.
      • von Eckardstein A.
      • Zambon A.
      • Raggi P.
      The spoils of war and the long-term spoiling of health conditions of entire nations.
      ].
      To read this article in full you will need to make a payment

      Purchase one-time access:

      Academic & Personal: 24 hour online accessCorporate R&D Professionals: 24 hour online access
      One-time access price info
      • For academic or personal research use, select 'Academic and Personal'
      • For corporate R&D use, select 'Corporate R&D Professionals'

      Subscribe:

      Subscribe to Atherosclerosis
      Already a print subscriber? Claim online access
      Already an online subscriber? Sign in
      Institutional Access: Sign in to ScienceDirect

      References

        • Navarese E.P.
        • Grzelakowska K.
        • Mangini F.
        • Kubica J.
        • Banach M.
        • Benn M.
        • Binder C.J.
        • Borén J.
        • Catapano A.
        • Kronenberg F.
        • Mallat Z.
        • Moulin P.
        • Öörni K.
        • Ray K.K.
        • Roeters van Lennep J.E.
        • Romeo S.
        • Tokgozoglu L.
        • von Eckardstein A.
        • Zambon A.
        • Raggi P.
        The spoils of war and the long-term spoiling of health conditions of entire nations.
        Atherosclerosis. 2022; 352 (May 21): 76-79https://doi.org/10.1016/j.atherosclerosis.2022.05.012
        • Mungmunpuntipantip R.
        • Wiwanitkit V.
        Science, War and Current Disease Outbreak.
        Science, 2022 (Available online at)
        • Sharif M.Z.
        • Biegler K.
        • Mollica R.
        • Sim S.E.
        • Nicholas E.
        • Chandler M.
        • Ngo-Metzger Q.
        • Paigne K.
        • Paigne S.
        • Sorkin D.H.
        A health profile and overview of healthcare experiences of Cambodian American refugees and immigrants residing in southern California.
        J. Immigr. Minority Health. 2019; 21 (Apr): 346-355
        • Mutagaywa R.K.
        • Wind A.M.
        • Kamuhabwa A.
        • Cramer M.J.
        • Chillo P.
        • Chamuleau S.
        Rheumatic heart disease anno 2020: impacts of gender and migration on epidemiology and management.
        Eur. J. Clin. Invest. 2020; 50 (Dec)e13374

      Linked Article

      • The spoils of war and the long-term spoiling of health conditions of entire nations
        AtherosclerosisVol. 352
        • Preview
          The healthcare system of Ukraine was already suffering from several shortfalls before February 2022, but the war of aggression started by the Russian leadership is poised to inflict a further severe blow that will have long-lasting consequences for the health of all Ukrainians. In pre-war Ukraine, noncommunicable diseases (NCDs) contributed to 91% of deaths, especially cardiovascular diseases (67%). Ukrainians have a high prevalence of risk factors for NCDs ranking among the highest levels reported by the World Health Organization (WHO) in the European (EU) Region.
        • Full-Text
        • PDF