By now, you probably know that the pill can be a huge help for preventing Alzheimer’s disease.
But it can also be a major risk factor for premature death, according to a new study from Harvard Medical School.
The researchers used data from the Medicare database to identify about 14 million beneficiaries who were either on a prescription for the pill or had received it over the past three years.
Researchers then calculated the risk of dying during their lifetime from various causes.
To determine the relative risk of death for each individual beneficiary, the researchers combined data from five large cohort studies that were conducted between 1996 and 2006.
The analysis showed that the relative risks for the average individual was 4.3, 2.4, and 2.1 for those beneficiaries on the pill, respectively.
These are significantly higher than the risk for deaths from cardiovascular disease, cancers, and stroke, which are 0.4 to 1.3 for those on the pills.
While the study was relatively small, the findings could be a big deal for those who are considering taking the pill for a long-term benefit.
While some studies have shown that the Pill can significantly reduce the risk from cardiovascular diseases, the data from this study does not.
A study published earlier this year also found that the effects of the pill on mortality were not significant, and that the study did not assess whether the pill lowered the risk to non-cardiovascular causes.
This study, by the University of California at Berkeley, is the first to look at the long-run effect of the Pill on mortality in people who were prescribed the pill.
“We are interested in understanding whether people who are on the Pill are as healthy as they would be if they weren’t taking it, and if there are any limitations to that conclusion,” said the study’s senior author, Dr. Robert Lustig.
Dr. Lustig and his colleagues found that those who took the pill at least every three months had a 40 percent reduced risk of having a stroke compared to people who never took the Pill.
The reduction in stroke risk is substantial, he said, but not as significant as the reduction in mortality.
While this is a big win for those people on the Pills, it’s not a big victory for everyone.
The study found that people who had been taking the Pill for at least three years had a 46 percent reduced mortality risk from stroke, compared to those who never had the pill in the first place.
The number of people who died from cardiovascular causes was not significantly different between those who were on the drugs or never taking the pills, even after adjusting for age, sex, smoking, and physical inactivity.
The new study also found a significant increase in the risk that people on long-lasting pills would have a stroke during their lifetimes.
The risk of stroke was also higher among those who received the pills at least once in the last 30 years compared to never taking them.
The results are consistent with the fact that people taking the Puffs for a prolonged period have lower risk of developing stroke, the authors said.
The authors also found an increase in mortality risk when people were older, and when people took the pills for a longer time.
They noted that these findings do not support the idea that the benefits of the pills outweigh the risks.
The findings do indicate that people should be careful to consider the long term effects of taking the drug and take steps to minimize the risk, Lustig said.
While a number of drugs are currently being studied in the study, Lustberg said he believes the new findings provide valuable data to help inform the clinical development of these drugs.
A spokeswoman for the National Institutes of Health (NIH) said the findings were a reminder that even when drugs are effective, they are not 100 percent effective. “
This study does provide valuable information to help physicians and health care professionals who are evaluating these drugs and to help understand how long-life Pill users are likely to be protected from stroke.”
A spokeswoman for the National Institutes of Health (NIH) said the findings were a reminder that even when drugs are effective, they are not 100 percent effective.
She said it is important to take precautions to minimize stroke risk and the potential for death from other causes.
“The most important thing we can do is to monitor and minimize the risks of stroke,” the spokeswoman said.