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The Zurich Heart House creates and communicates new knowledge in the field of cardiovascular diseases. Through its affiliation with the University of Zurich, the editorial mandate of the "European Heart Journal" and as the seat of the "Foundation for Cardiovascular Research", the Zurich Heart House is one of the most important cardiology research and education centres in Europe.

The Zurich Heart House is a place of creative knowledge exchange between researchers, scientists, clinicians, practicing physicians, lecturers and staff. As a think tank, it is intended to strengthen Zurich as a location and serve as a service centre for doctors and patients with cardiovascular diseases.

ZHH News

Tätigeitsbericht 2023


Um den Bericht zu lesen und herunterzuladen, klicken Sie HIER!


NEW: An Updated version of Module 5 (2nd Edition) of the PCHF London online is now available!

The Zurich Heart House, known throughout the world for its excellence in providing postgraduate courses in heart failure, has created the perfect course for you: the online Postgraduate Course in Heart Failure London (PCHF London online)!


NEW: The replay videos from the Cardiology Update London 2022 meeting are now Available on Demand!

Did you miss this year's Cardiology Update London? The video recordings of the very successful meeting are now available on demand

Purchase the videos now!

Cardiology News


Initial systolic blood pressure associates with systemic inflammation, myocardial injury, and outcomes in patients with acute coronary syndromes

Cardiovascular (CV) diseases remain the leading cause of death globally, of which the majority are due to chronic and acute coronary syndromes (ACS).

Read full article (European Heart Journal: Acute Cardiovascular Care (2023) 00, 1–14)


tfl Hungary

Professor Thomas Lüscher awarded Honorary Membership

Professor Thomas Lüscher, MD,  FRCP, FESC: awarded Honorary Membership of the Hungarian Society of Cardiology Balatonfüred, Hungary, May 11, 2023


Takotsubo syndrome: getting closer to its causes

Takotsubo syndrome (TTS) accounts for between 1 and 4% of cases presenting clinically as an acute coronary syndrome. It typically presents as a transient cardiac phenotype of left ventricular dysfunction with spontaneous recovery.

Read full article (Cardiovascular Research (2023) 00, 1–15)