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This profile was last updated on 9/12/15  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Tara Narula

Wrong Dr. Tara Narula?

Associate Director of the Cardiac...

Phone: (212) ***-****  HQ Phone
Local Address:  New York City , New York , United States
Lenox Hill Hospital
100 East 77 Street
New York , New York 10075
United States

Company Description: Lenox Hill Hospital, on Manhattan's Upper East Side, is a 652-bed, fully accredited, acute care hospital and a major teaching affiliate of NYU Medical Center....   more

Employment History


  • MD
  • degrees , Economics and Biology
    Stanford University
  • medical degree
    USC Keck School of Medicine
155 Total References
Web References
Additionally, "the more diverse your ..., 12 Sept 2015 [cached]
Additionally, "the more diverse your bacteria were, the better your HDL and triglycerides," Dr. Tara Narula, a cardiologist at Lenox Hill Hospital in New York City, told "CBS This Morning."
So how can you improve your gut's microbiome?
"There are a couple of things you can do. Obviously, your diet affects it. Eating a diet that's high in fruits and vegetables, lower in red meat, and high in fiber," Narula said. "Also prebiotics and probiotics can help."
But she points out that your gut's microbiome is created over time from the day you're born. "Even whether you're a cesarean section versus a vaginal delivery starts to affect the bacteria in your gut," she explained. "Then whether you're breast fed or formula fed, and then the diet you eat throughout your life."
The environment where you grew up also plays a role. "Whether you're in New York City or somewhere else in the country, you're exposed to different bacteria," Narula said.
The Team - healthtimetv1, 15 Mar 2015 [cached]
Dr Tara Narula, MD Cardiology Dr. Narula is a board certified cardiologist and serves as attending physician and clinical cardiology director of the inpatient cardiac unit at Lenox Hill Hospital/NSLIJ in Manhattan. She joined Lenox Hill Heart & Vascular Institute of New York in 2010 and provides consultative, diagnostic and pre/post intervention care. She is additionally board certified in Nuclear Cardiology, Echocardiography and Internal Medicine. After graduating from Stanford University with degrees in Economics and Biology, she was founder and CEO of her own small business, Sun Juice Inc. Subsequently she obtained her medical degree at USC Keck School of Medicine where she graduated with Alpha Omega Alpha Society Honors. Dr. Narula completed her residency in internal medicine at Harvard University/Brigham and Women's Hospital and her fellowship training in cardiology at New York Presbyterian-Weill Cornell Medical Center. Dr. Narula is currently a fellow of the American College of Cardiology (FACC) and serves as committee member for the Go Red for Women Campaign with the American Heart Association. Her opinions are frequently cited in the press and her interests include preventive cardiology, women's health and medical education.
"For the heart failure population, ..., 4 Aug 2014 [cached]
"For the heart failure population, diuretics are a common and necessary part of a patient's daily regimen," said Dr. Tara Narula, associate director of the Cardiac Care Unit at Lenox Hill Hospital in New York City.
For her part, Narula said the study is valuable and unique because, "the potassium use was for prevention, as opposed to only in patients with documented low potassium."
She believes that "further studies are warranted but this may signal a need to change practice and begin routinely prescribing potassium to heart failure patients on diuretics."
SOURCES: Tara Narula, M.D., associate director, Cardiac Care Unit, Lenox Hill Hospital, New York City; Ajith Nair, M.D., Advanced Heart Failure and Transplantation Program, The Mount Sinai Hospital, New York City; University of Pennsylvania, news release, July 16, 2014
The heart age calculator is useful ..., 8 Sept 2015 [cached]
The heart age calculator is useful because it makes it easier for people to focus on the factors they need to change, said Dr. Tara Narula, a cardiologist at Lenox Hill Hospital in New York and a CBS News medical contributor. "You can see very clearly the significant difference you can make by changing those risk factors," like quitting smoking or losing weight, she told "CBS This Morning."
Narula noted that in 2014, a study found people who calculated their heart age were more likely to take steps to improve their cardiovascular health, compared to people who received more general counselling or information about their percentage of risk.
Dr. Tara Narula, ..., 11 June 2015 [cached]
Dr. Tara Narula, cardiologist at Lenox Hill Hospital in New York, joins "CBS This Morning" to explain the findings.
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