Cardiac patients reap the benefits of home-based high intensity training Rapid rehabilitation is a must after a coronary attack or other cardiovascular event. Different forms of exercise as a right part of rehabilitation have already been examined by researchers, including high-intensity interval training , which has proved to be both a efficient and good form of rehabilitation. However, the majority of the scholarly research that document these results have been conducted in exercise laboratories, where patients and the intensity of their exercise are monitored carefully. But can we anticipate the same benefits when patients are told to exercise at home? Researcher and PhD applicant Inger Lise Aamot, from the Cardiac Workout Research Group at the Norwegian University of Technology and Technology in Trondheim, says the answer to this query is yes.Related StoriesNew results reveal association between colorectal tumor and melanoma drug treatmentStudy shows rare HER2 missense mutations do not spread breast cancer on their ownCrucial change in one DNA base predisposes kids to aggressive form of cancerEpilepsy can be second and then stroke as the most common neurological condition, affecting up to 3 percent of the population. A substantial genetic contribution to the condition has been acknowledged. The global market for anti-epileptic medications was estimated to become worth more than US$6 billion in 2003. Epilepsy affects over 7 million people in the seven major pharmaceutical markets. This market is met by current remedies, with around 30 percent of epilepsy patients struggling to obtain adequate seizure control.