Join our Nation of Lifesavers by applying for a CPR kit for your school and workplaces.
Organise a walk and raise money for life saving heart research.
Conquer 26.2 miles throughout September and raise money for life saving heart research.
Pack a punch with your unwanted stuff and help fight heart disease. Order bags, run an event or arrange a free collection and donate your unwanted stuff.
Over 100 quick and easy recipes for a healthy heart. All proceeds go to the BHF.
Our strategy sets out our plans to fund half a billion pounds of research over the next five years.
Whether you are living with heart disease or supporting a friend or family member, our online community is a space for you.
Meet some of our heart heroes who have bravely shared their stories with others.
Read our vision and priorities to 2020 and see how we're fighting for every heartbeat.
Ask the Experts: Our expert cardiologist, GP and cardiac nurses answer your questions about all aspects of heart conditions, tests and treatments.
Dr Mike Knapton is Associate Medical Director at the BHF and a GP in Cambridge. Our other experts include Prof Peter Weissberg, BHF Medical Director, and senior cardiac nurses.
Our expert answers a question on whether you can scuba dive when you have high blood pressure.
Our expert answers a question on why a heart failure patient would be prescribed potassium.
Our resident GP explains why an MRI scan can affect a pacemaker, and what to do if you have a pacemaker but need an MRI scan.
Our expert explains what Sneddon syndrome is, symptoms, treatment, and whether this can cause a stroke.
Our medical expert explains what troponin is and how can help determine the symptoms of a heart attack in women.
Our medical expert explains when you should take breathlessness seriously and get it checked out.
Our medical expert explains the differences between atrial flutter and atrial fibrillation.
Our expert answers a question on the risks and benefits of taking statins whether you have coronary heart disease or not.
Our expert explains why you might experience discomfort after you have had a stent fitted.
Our resident GP explains how atrial fibrillation can be easily diagnosed, and how this can affect your stroke risk.
Our expert explains why you might have been given your cholesterol measurements in a different way.
Our expert answers a question on what this procedure is, and what happens during it.
Our medical expert debunks the 'cough CPR' myth which claims you can help yourself by coughing vigorously if you’re having a heart attack.
Our medical expert explains what the high-sensitivity troponin test is and how it could help diagnose women who've had a heart attack.
Our expert explains why you might be put on the beta-blocker bisoprolol instead of atenolol, for example if you have heart failure, angina or atrial fibrillation.
Our medical expert explains what a patent foramen ovale (PFO) is and why this doesn’t cause any symptoms or problems to the heart.
Our expert answers a question on what can cause a rapid heart rate, and how any problems can be diagnosed.
Our expert explains what NHS Blood and Transplant recommends to anyone taking statins who would like to donate blood.
Our medical expert answers a question about why you might need to take warfarin or a newer anticoagulant instead of aspirin.
Our expert answers a question on how blood pressure can be accurately measured before making a diagnosis.
Our expert explains what Cardiac Syndrome X (also known as microvascular angina) is and whether there's a link between it and low levels of oestrogen.
Our medical expert answers a question about new treatment options for severe heart failure.
Our medical expert answers a question about heart valve surgery and why you would have it.
Our expert answers a question about research into congenital heart disease and how it could be predicted or prevented in future.
Our expert answers a question on cholesterol-lowering spreads and what you should do if you're taking statins.
Our medical expert explains what renal denervation is and what it might offer if you have high blood pressure.
Our expert explains what Raynaud’s phenomenon is, and whether people with heart disease are more likely to get it.