Elevated blood pressures (ABPs) are the most common cause of death in the U.S. and are a leading cause of sudden death.
They can also increase the risk of stroke.
While some of the symptoms can be easily treated with medication, others are a more complex story.
In a new study, researchers looked at data from more than 1.4 million people who died between 2005 and 2015.
The researchers focused on the number of people who had ABPs above 300 and the number who had a heart rate of more than 105 beats per minute (bpm).
ABPs were defined as a systolic blood pressure of more then 120 and a diastolic blood speed of more or less 40 beats per second (bps).
For the study, the researchers looked into the number and severity of ABPs.
While the data didn’t include the death of patients who had died at home, the data did include people who were hospitalized and those who died in the emergency department (ED).
The researchers then looked at how often people with ABPs had heart attacks and strokes, which they found to be highly correlated with ABP levels.
In addition, they looked at whether people with elevated blood pressure had an increased risk of sudden mortality.
The study looked at patients who died by heart attack or stroke between 2005 to 2015.
It also looked at ABPs at different levels.
It found that people with the highest levels of blood pressure tended to have more heart attacks.
This isn’t the first time researchers have looked at this topic.
In 2015, researchers from Duke University found that higher blood pressure was associated with an increased chance of death.
While this was an observational study, it did show a link between blood pressure and sudden death in both the elderly and those over 60.
The researchers said they think the new study shows that ABPs are more prevalent in people who are older and have high levels of cholesterol.
If we could figure out a way to lower blood pressure, that could potentially reduce the number that die by heart attacks or stroke, the study’s authors said.