LAS VEGAS — A new study has shown yoga can help prevent heart disease and stroke.
The study, published in the New England Journal of Medicine, compared a group of healthy participants to one that had never practiced yoga.
The researchers used data from a national study of yoga practitioners to look at yoga’s ability to prevent strokes.
They found yoga was the most effective.
The study authors say it could be the most powerful way to reduce cardiovascular disease and prevent stroke.
They believe yoga is a safe and effective way to build and maintain health.
In their study, the researchers compared yoga to other forms of exercise that are already part of a daily routine.
The participants were told to practice five to 10 minutes a day, five to 15 minutes a week and six to 12 minutes a night.
They were also asked to exercise five to eight minutes a workout, five minutes a session and six minutes a weekend.
The exercise was controlled by a computerized protocol.
They compared yoga exercises to a control group that did not have yoga in their workout routine.
They found yoga performed well in reducing heart disease, stroke and overall mortality.
However, the study authors caution that this study did not prove yoga is more effective than other forms to reduce heart disease.
They also recommend that people talk with their physician before trying yoga, especially if they have any medical conditions or have chronic health problems.
The American Heart Association says the body is made up of over 200 different types of cells.
Some are called platelets and are found in the blood.
Other cells are called coronary arteries and are the main routes of blood to the brain and other organs.
The body is also made up mainly of proteins and lipids, which are the building blocks of the body.
While the researchers suggest that yoga is one of the best ways to build up a healthy heart, there are some caveats.
Yoga is also known for its “yoga breathing,” which is a technique that involves moving one’s breath up and down.
Some studies have found yoga to help with the symptoms of sleep apnea, which can cause shortness of breath and shortness to breath.
People who practice yoga have reported a higher heart rate, higher blood pressure and lower blood sugar levels.
Dr. Mark Cohen, a cardiologist at Brigham and Women’s Hospital in Boston, Massachusetts, who was not involved in the study, said while yoga can reduce the risk of heart disease it should not be considered as a replacement for regular exercise.
“If we were to look to yoga as a treatment for cardiovascular disease, then it is probably a better alternative than taking medication,” he said.