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CardioDx in the News

Corus coronary artery disease test from CardioDx fares well in PROMISE Trial

February 07, 2017

Medical Device Daily  

Cardiovascular genomics specialist CardioDx Inc.'s test to detect obstructive coronary artery disease (CAD) received long-term validation from a study published in this month's American Heart Journal.

Shifting the Diagnostic Paradigm: A Novel Diagnostic Approach for Evaluating Suspected Coronary Artery Disease

July 14, 2016

MD Magazine  

The current diagnostic pathway for evaluating chest pain patients with suspected coronary artery disease (CAD) is fraught with numerous challenges, including ambiguity in clinical decision-making, an over-reliance on various testing modalities and, for many patients, needless expense. How can we do better?

Blood Test Could Help Stratify Coronary Artery Disease Patients

April 04, 2016

MD+DI  

The Corus CAD blood test from CardioDx has new data to back its predictive powers. In a new substudy, Corus CAD, which is used to test patients for the likelihood of obstructive coronary artery disease (CAD), was found to also offer insight into a patient's risk of cardiovascular events.

Women Take Heart: 3-Step Plan to Lower Heart Disease Risk

March 02, 2016

Fox News  

For those experiencing non-urgent symptoms, there is a simple sex-specific blood test called Corus CAD -- which is especially beneficial for women – in helping doctors rule out obstructive coronary artery disease, the most common form of heart disease. It is a simple blood test, and is the only test of its kind that takes cardiovascular differences between men and women into account.

Heart Facts That Every Woman Needs to Know

February 22, 2016

The Washington Post  

Where men and women differ is how they respond to heart disease and how they manifest symptoms. Roughly two-thirds of women who suddenly die of coronary heart disease never show any advance signs. And that grab-your-chest, crushing, fall-over kind of pain is not what most feel when they have a heart attack.

Three Steps to Women’s Heart Health

February 15, 2016

Rush University Medical Center  

Annabelle S. Volgman, MD, one of the committee members behind the report, urges women and their loved ones to start taking a three-pronged approach regarding their heart health — and to start now during February, which is American Heart Month.

Study From American Heart Association Shows Unique Heart Disease Risks for Women

February 09, 2016

ABC 7 Eyewitness News, Chicago  

A major study just released by the American Heart Association is sounding the alarm about women and heart disease. The study found that 64 percent of women who die suddenly of heart disease have no previous symptoms…

Blood Test Helps Physicians Diagnose Patients’ Risk for Coronary Artery Disease

September 21, 2015

WTOP, Washington’s Top News  

About a year ago, Ghosh started using a diagnostic tool to help her better identify the patients who really need to see a cardiologist for further CAD testing and treatment — regardless of their sex and symptoms.

Identifying obstructive coronary artery disease in women: an interview with Dr. Ladapo, NYU School of Medicine

June 17, 2015

News Medical  

A recent study presented at the American College of Cardiology 64th Annual Scientific Meeting evaluated the impact of an age, sex, and gene expression score on clinical decision-making and the rate of further cardiac evaluation in symptomatic female patients suggestive of CAD in the outpatient setting. The study was an aggregated analysis of female cohorts from the IMPACT-PCP and REGISTRY I studies. The study was published, ahead of the print issue, online on Menopause: The Journal of The North American Menopause Society in April 2015.

Blood Test May Help Clinicians Rule Out CAD in Women

April 08, 2015

Heartwire from Medscape  

The age/sex/gene-expression score (ASGES) test known as Corus CAD (CardioDx) appears easy to incorporate and effective in excluding obstructive coronary artery disease (CAD) in middle-aged women with chest pains—saving them from having to undergo further, and possibly invasive, testing, new research suggests.

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