Browse by Medical Category
Accepting New Patients
Dr. Baggish is Associate Director of the Cardiovascular Performance Program at the Massachusetts General Hospital Heart Center.
Go To Programs
Go To Programs
Go To Specialties
Note: This provider may accept more insurance plans than shown; please call the practice to find out if your plan is accepted.
View my most recent publications at PubMed
SELECTED RECENT PUBLICATIONS
Baggish AL, et al. Training-Specific Changes in Cardiac Structure and Function: A Prospective and Longitudinal Assessment of Competitive Athletes. J Appl Physiol. 2008
Baggish AL, et al. The Impact of Endurance Exercise Training on Left Ventricular Systolic Mechanics. Am J Physiol Heart Circ Physiol 2008
Baggish AL, et al. Imapct of family hypertension history on exercise induced cardiac remodeling. Am J Cardiol. 2009
Baggish AL, et al. Differences in Cardiac Parameters Among Elite Rowers and Sub-elite Rowers. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2010
Baggish AL, et al. Cardiovascular Screening in College Athletes With and Without Electrocardiograph A Cross-sectional Study. Annals of Internal Med 2010
Baggish AL, et al. Chronic Anabolic Androgenic Steroid Use is Associated With Left Ventricular Dysfunction. Circ. Heart Failure 2010
&ldquo;Every practicing cardiologist should be thinking about steroid use as potential patient risk factor for heart disease,&rdquo; says Aaron Baggish, MD, associate director of the Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) Cardiovascular Performance Program. Baggish is the co-lead author of new research indicating chronic anabolic-androgenic steroid use may be damaging to the heart and the coronary arteries.
Aaron Baggish, MD, associate director of the Cardiovascular Performance Program at the Massachusetts General Hospital Corrigan Minehan Heart Center studied the effects of strength training of the hearts of NFL players.
Aaron Baggish, MD, director of the Massachusetts General Hospital Cardiovascular Performance Program in the Institute for Heart, Vascular and Stroke Care, discusses the benefits of exercise at any age.
In recognition of American Heart Month, MGH physicians share their tips for the best ways to &quot;love your heart.&quot;
College football players, especially linemen, may develop high blood pressure over the course of their first season, according to a small study in the American Heart Association&rsquo;s journal Circulation.
Marathon runners, family members and spectators will have the opportunity to attend the first-ever CPR educational sessions on April 14 and 15 as part of the Boston Athletic Association&rsquo;s (BAA) Health and Fitness Expo and led by Aaron Baggish, MD, associate director of the Cardiovascular Performance Program in the MGH Heart Center and an on-site cardiologist for the marathon.
A new study finds that participating in these races actually is associated with a relatively low risk of cardiac arrest, compared to other forms of athletics. The study also identifies bystander-initiated cardiopulmonary resuscitation as a key factor in patient survival.
Approximately 200-300 adolescents and young adults die every year from partaking in sporting activities in the United States. While heat exposure, dehydration and overexertion are common causes, far and away the most common reason is that the person had some previously undiagnosed heart condition.
Long-term anabolic steroid use may weaken the heart more than previously thought and may increase the risk of heart failure, according to a study led by MGH investigator Aaron Baggish, MD.
A new study by researchers at the MGH Heart Center found the addition of electrocardiogram testing to the standard medical history and physical examination for young athletes may better identify key cardiovascular abnormalities responsible for sports-related sudden death.
Aaron Baggish, MD, Associate Director for the Cardiovascular Performance Program at the Massachusetts General Hospital Heart Center explains how heart problems are diagnosed in highly active people and how Mass General specialists help them exercise safely to reduce the risk of heart attack.
Back to Top