International Heart and Vascular Disease Journal

International Heart and Vascular Disease Journal

The International Heart and Vascular Disease Journal is a peer-reviewed medical journal for specialists in cardiology. The journal is published four times a year in two languages (English and Russian), in both print and digital formats. The limited-distribution print version is provided for free. All issues are available for free online at,

The journal was registered by the Ministry for Press, Broadcasting and Mass Communications of Russian Federation on 30.07.2013 (PI № FS 77-54594).

ISSN (Print): 2309-0901
ISSN (Online): 2311-1631

The format of publications

The journal publishes papers on original research, review articles, case reports, expert opinions, guidelines, editorials, discussions, and letters to the Editor-in-Chief.

Main topics

Publication of scientific materials and articles for authors is free of charge.

Circulation is 3000 copies. Published in Russia

Official site:

Scientific news

  • Obesity-Related Cardiovascular Disease Deaths Surging In contrast to an overall decline in cardiovascular mortality, obesity-related cardiovascular deaths have risen substantially in the past two decades, most prominently among Black women.

  • Minimizing Atrial Pacing No Benefit in Sinus Node Disease: DANPACE II Minimizing atrial pacing does not alter the risk of atrial fibrillation (AF) associated with sinus node dysfunction (SND), suggest results of a trial that randomly assigned patients with SND who had received their first pacemaker implant to one of two pacing programs.

  • Heartbeat: improving outcomes after out-of-hospital cardiac arrest Immediate cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) and early defibrillation are essential in ensuring survival after an out-of-hospital cardiac arrest (OHCA), which is estimated to account for 15–20% of global mortality. Yet widespread training in CPR and availability of public defibrillators remains suboptimal in many places.

  • Reproductive Technologies Not Tied to Maternal CVD After a median follow-up of 11 years, women who gave birth with the assistance of reproductive technology were not at increased risk of cardiovascular disease (CVD) compared to those who did not receive this intervention, a new study shows.

  • Adverse Fetal Environment Is a Cardiovascular Risk Factor Fetal exposure to poorly controlled diabetes or other situations that overtax the heart, or to intrauterine growth restriction, is associated with increased cardiovascular risk, according to the most recent evidence.

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