A Charitable Organization Dedicated to the Prevention and Control of Hypertension Globally
  • Did You Know?

    High dietary salt is one of the major global health risks. Over 300 million people are estimated to have hypertension caused by high dietary salt. Apart from hypertension, high salt intake is associated with gastric cancer, recurrent kidney stones, osteoporosis, obesity, and kidney, heart and blood vessel damage. Adults should eat less than 5 g of salt (2000 mg sodium) a day. The WHO has indicated reducing dietary salt is a best way to to improve health. For more info visit Science of Salt Weekly at : https://www.whoccsaltreduction.org/portfolio/science-of-salt-weekly/

  • The Journal of Clinical Hypertension

    The Journal of Clinical Hypertension is the official journal of the World Hypertension League and has free access globally to help disseminate high quality clinical and scientific knowledge. The journal is a highly cited peer-reviewed, monthly publication serving clinicians and researchers. There is an app for the Journal of Clinical Hypertension that can be downloaded from the JCH Page.

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  • World Hypertension Day 2018!

    Thank you for participating in World Hypertension Day 2018. We would like to publish your reports and photos in the WHL Newsletter, so please send them to us at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..

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  • May Measurement Month (MMM)

    ISH and WHL put the spotlight on raising blood pressure awareness with the ongoing global May Measurement Month campaign. Thank you for participating.

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  • White Paper for Circulatory Health

    The Coalition on Circulatory Health recently launched a new White Paper for Circulatory Health: DRIVING SUSTAINABLE ACTION FOR CIRCULATORY HEALTH, a collaboration of the World Heart Federation (WHF), the International Society of Hypertension (ISH), the World Stroke Organization (WSO) and the World Hypertension League (WHL). To access the paper click Read More.

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  • Global Hearts Initiative

    The Global Hearts Initiative from the World Health Organization (WHO) has been scaling up prevention and control of cardiovascular disease, especially in developing countries. Heart attacks and stroke are the world’s leading cause of death.

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