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Exploring the Association between Stress and Coronary Heart Disease Risk in Working-Age Adults


Tyler Kopecky*

Coronary Heart Disease (CHD) remains a significant public health concern, and understanding the factors contributing to its development is crucial for effective prevention and management. Stress has long been suspected as a potential risk factor for CHD, but its association with the disease in working-age adults remains a topic of ongoing research. This article aims to review and analyze the current evidence surrounding the relationship between stress and CHD risk in working-age adults. A comprehensive literature search was conducted, and relevant studies were critically evaluated. The findings suggest that chronic stress, particularly in occupational settings, may contribute to an increased risk of CHD in working-age adults. However, the mechanisms underlying this association are complex and multifactorial, involving physiological, behavioral, and psychological pathways. Further research is needed to elucidate the precise mechanisms linking stress and CHD and to develop targeted interventions for stress management in working-age adults.

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