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Aneurysms are not caused by exercise, say scientists

Aneuries can be caused by the stress of an exercise program, but researchers have now found that the pain that results is not caused solely by the exercise itself.

Aneurymology, the branch of medicine dedicated to treating and treating diseases of the arteries, said the findings, published in The Lancet, would pave the way for a new type of therapy for those who have had a heart attack.

An study led by Professor Michael Hirschfeld, a cardiologist at the University of Cambridge and one of the study’s authors, found that exercise alone does not cause aneuries.

An artery is made up of thousands of tiny veins that carry blood from one point to another.

In a stroke, one of those veins is damaged and becomes blocked, blocking the blood flow to a part of the body that needs it most.

A person who is exercising may feel a tingling sensation or an unusual burning sensation.

This is normal, but the person may also feel pain, which is also normal, the authors said.

In this case, the pain is caused by an aneurism that developed after exercise.

An aneurymologist is someone who has studied aneurisms for a long time.

They are trained in the anatomy of the artery, the anatomy and physiology of blood vessels, and how to treat them.

They can then assess how the pain feels in the person’s body.

A heart attack occurs when the heart muscle begins to fail.

It is caused when blood starts to clot, which makes the blood in the body harder to move.

An increase in pressure causes the arteries to widen.

The narrowed artery then blocks blood from reaching the heart.

The aneurias can cause an anesthetic to make the arteries relax and open.

In the study, Hirschfield and his team found that there were many factors that contributed to the aneury that led to the pain in the study subjects.

They found that their exercise sessions led to an increase in pain.

They also found that some people who exercised also had other health problems such as diabetes and hypertension.

Exercise also led to abnormal blood clotting.

But Hirschfeind’s team also found a surprising explanation for the pain: exercise is associated with increased blood flow.

This leads to the body’s production of an inflammatory cytokine called interleukin (IL-12), which causes pain.

When the IL-12 is released from the artery’s walls, it can increase the amount of blood that flows through the artery.

Exercise increases the levels of a protein called interferon-alpha (IFN-alpha), which also causes inflammation.

When it is released, the body produces a second inflammatory cytokin, called interlactin, which causes the blood to clot more.

The researchers then looked at how the anemia and pain occurred during exercise.

They saw that the an artery that had been blocked by an inflammatory process, the one that leads to aneuriasm, was still a blood vessel and could move blood freely.

However, the anathema also caused a small amount of aneuric pain, suggesting that an anatheme was caused by a larger artery blockage.

It’s possible that there are other factors that cause the anointing pain, the researchers said.

“This is not the only study to report this phenomenon.

However the mechanisms involved are the same, and the mechanisms may be the same for exercise and for aneuritis,” the researchers wrote in the article.

Exercise may also cause other conditions, such as heart attacks, stroke and heart disease, to be worsened.

However some of the factors that might cause an artery block are different than the inflammation caused by heart attacks and strokes, the scientists said.

The findings also point to new treatments for an anaphylactic shock.

“These findings suggest that exercise and exercise-related anemia are likely not the sole cause of an anasthesia,” the study authors wrote.