Atrial fibrillation (AF or afib) is the most common irregular heartbeat and is characterized by heart palpitations, dizziness, and shortness of breath. This progressive and debilitating disease can lead to stroke, heart failure, and Alzheimer's disease, and can double your risk of death. Afib takes a physical toll, an emotional toll, and a financial toll on those who are living with it—not just the patient, but the family, too.
If you wonder whether you are at risk for atrial fibrillation, or whether you might have it already, or if you want to know how to manage afib now that you have been diagnosed, then you have come to the right place. StopAfib.org is here to help increase your knowledge about afib, to help improve your quality of life if you are living with it, and to help you avoid an afib-related stroke.
Here are the most recent atrial fibrillation news stories. Sign up for our Newsletter on this page to be notified of the latest news stories.
See the News and Events page for other news, events, and video interviews with top afib doctors.
AliveCor is giving away 100 free heart monitors to help atrial fibrillation patients stay in normal rhythm ... more
Atrial Fibrillation Patient Conference Will Help Afib Patients Get in Rhythm and Stay in Rhythm ... more
Lohman Technologies offers discount on AfibAlert portable heart monitor for atrial fibrillation patients ... more
Innovative and personalized online afib community will help atrial fibrillation patients and caregivers ... more
Support StopAfib.org, a division of the American Foundation for Women’s Health, when you shop at smile.amazon.com ... more
New Afib Guidelines were released at 2014 American College of Cardiology conference ... more
Get the Information that Atrial Fibrillation Patients and Family Members Need to Know ... more
|What You Don't Know About Atrial Fibrillation Could Kill You|
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StopAfib.org is part of the American Foundation for Women's Health, neither of which are affiliated with the American Heart Association, though our founder is very active with the American Heart Association.