"(Mammogram)is a pretty simple way cardiologist(s) can determine if a woman is at risk (for heart disease)." Availability of cardiac specialty care within a 15 minute drive improved heart attack treatment for Black patients. Patients who have a heart attack may not always have the standard modifiable risk factors of heart disease. Neighborhood-level poverty was associated with likelihood to pick up prescriptions for heart failure medication. Exposure to environmental metals may increase the risk of heart failure among American Indians. Columbus Batiste II, MD, discusses the health impact of factors such as water contamination, food deserts, and more. The risk of cardiovascular disease differs among Chinese, Indian, and Filipino Americans adults. Clinical trials with inadequate vitamin D dosages may contribute to the ineffectiveness of current dosing recommendations. Racial and ethnic disparities persist in the adoption of preventative care for patients with ASCVD. Rates of heart disease deaths are substantially higher for Native Hawaiian and Pacific Islanders than for Asian Americans. Blood pressure control during an outpatient visit appeared to decrease slightly during winter months compared to the summer. Higher stroke risk was found among Black women with experiences of racism in housing, employment, and police interactions. Columbus Batiste II, MD, shares a personal story about how implicit bias impacts health care for people of color. Metabolic syndrome affects patients with psoriatic arthritis and rheumatoid arthritis differently. Having health insurance does not mitigate the impact of racial and ethnic disparities on glycemic control among US adults. Adults who had experienced cardiac arrest were 7.3 times more likely to have chronic kidney disease. Eating more trans-monounsaturated fats and conjugated linoleic acids may increase the risk of heart disease and stroke. There is no single best heart rate for fat burning on commercial exercise equipment. Columbus Batiste II, MD, talks about his background growing up in Compton, CA, and the path that led him into interventional Neighborhood safety was the factor that most greatly attenuated racial disparities in heart health among Black men.