In fact, a recent study by researchers in the UK looked at the noise and number of hospital patients around the airport at Landon Heathrow. Another separate research team conducted an analysis of six million US citizens living near 89 American airports. The two research results published in the British Medical Journal (BMJ) show that people who have to listen to the noises generated by airplanes that are about to fly and land will be at a higher risk of getting hit by heart disease and even stroke. The researchers said the risk was up to 10 to 20 percent higher than those who lived in quieter and quieter places. The research team then investigated if stroke and heart disease associated with airplane noise in about 3.6 million residents who live close to Heathrow airport, one of the busiest flags in the world.
The research was conducted following a debate that occurred decades ago about the possibility of expanding the airport in London. By 2030 the number of airplane passengers in the UK is expected to double to 300 million. For this reason, with field research like this, the researchers suggest that policy decisions must take into account health issues, including the effect of environmental noise on cardiovascular health in the human body. Although noise is often caused by problems that come from outside, the researchers also suggest being more careful with your lifestyle, such as listening to music at a loud volume or living in a place that is prone to noise.