Posts by Matthew G. Nayor, MD
Physical Activity Associated with Better Cardiovascular Fitness Regardless of Age, Health Status
Matthew Nayor, MD, MPH, and Gregory D. Lewis, MD, of the Cardiology Division, and colleagues demonstrate that all forms of physical activity help maintain cardiorespiratory fitness throughout life, regardless of one's age, sex, body mass index or cardiovascular disease status.
Acute Exercise Dramatically Changes Metabolite Levels in Middle-aged Adults
Metabolic changes in response to cardiopulmonary exercise testing were part of pathways central to cardiometabolic health, cardiovascular disease and long-term outcome in middle-aged adults.
Using the Framingham Heart Study to Understand Heart Failure
In this video, Matthew Nayor, MD, cardiologist in the Heart Failure and Transplantation Program in the Corrigan Minehan Heart Center, discusses his research on identifying and predicting heart failure using data from the Framingham Heart Study to understand protein measurements in blood.
What Is Your New Year's Resolution?
Massachusetts General Hospital cardiologists were asked what their 2019 New Year's resolution is regarding their research and care. In this video, they give a variety of answers.
#AHA18: Scientific Sessions in Summary
Mass General physicians answer the question: "What was the most interesting topic presented at this year's Scientific Sessions?"
Dr. Nayor is a cardiologist in the Heart Failure and Transplantation section of the Massachusetts General Hospital Cardiology Division and Instructor of Medicine at Harvard Medical School. He sees patients with advanced heart failure.
Dr. Nayor’s research focuses on the epidemiology and prevention of heart failure. He conducts this work at both the Massachusetts General Hospital and the Framingham Heart Study. He is the recipient of a K23 career development award from the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute to characterize metabolic responses to exercise across the spectrum of cardiovascular disease from community-dwelling individuals in the Framingham Heart Study to heart failure patients at MGH.