What does it mean if you have lines in your earlobes? Episode 22 of Joe Cannon podcast we discuss the connection between having a diagonal crease in your earlobes and your risk of heart disease and heart attacks. Various studies have noted a link between having lines in your earlobes and heart disease. But are they true and if yes, why? What if its both earlobes or just one? In this podcast, you'll learn about the research on this topic and what it means for you. If you've never paid attention to your ear lobes, by the end of this episode you will never look at your self in the mirror the same way again. If you prefer to read the review click here.
Play Episode 22
- Myth of the week: do you need liver-detox supplements?
- Review of ear lobe crease heart disease research
- What about diabetes?
- Ear lobe crease theories
- My decades-long experiment
- Quote of the week: Gene Roddenberry
- Ear lobe crease: incidence in a healthy Malay population.
- Diagonal earlobe crease: a coronary risk factor, a genetic marker of coronary heart disease, or a mere wrinkle. Ancient Greco-Roman evidence.
- Ear lobe creases and heart disease.
- Ear lobe crease and coronary artery disease. 1,000 patients and review of the literature.
- Relation between diagonal ear lobe crease and ischemic chronic heart disease and the factors of coronary risk.
- Diagonal earlobe crease as a marker of the presence and extent of coronary atherosclerosis.
- The earlobe crease, coronary artery disease, and sudden cardiac death: an autopsy study of 520 individuals.
- Diagonal ear-lobe crease is associated with carotid intima-media thickness in subjects free of clinical cardiovascular disease.
- Diagonal ear-lobe crease is correlated with atherosclerotic changes in carotid arteries
- Diagonal earlobe crease are associated with shorter telomere in male Japanese patients with metabolic syndrome.
- Diagonal earlobe crease and coronary artery disease in a Chinese population
- Earlobe crease may provide predictive information on asymptomatic peripheral arterial disease in patients clinically free of atherosclerotic vascular disease.
- Earlobe crease shapes and cardiovascular events.
- Relation of the Bilateral Earlobe Crease to Endothelial Dysfunction.
- Visible aging signs as risk markers for ischemic heart disease: Epidemiology, pathogenesis and clinical implications.