heart failure

The untimely deaths of Internet stars Auntie Fee and Q Worldstar are a reminder that heart disease is the number 1 killer of men and women in the U.S.

Q Worldstar, real name Lee O'Denat, 43, died of natural causes related to coronary heart disease. Auntie Fee's family confirmed the Youtube cooking sensation suffered a massive heart attack days before she passed away on Friday, March 17. She was 59.

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Auntie Fee

The recent untimely deaths of Internet stars Auntie Fee (pictured above) and Q Worldstar serve as reminders that heart disease is the number 1 killer of men and women in the U.S.

For many people the first sign or symptom of heart disease is death. This is why heart disease is called the silent killer.

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Auntie Fee

TMZ triggered a wave of despair on Black Twitter when the gossip tabloid erroneously reported famed viral video chef Auntie Fee died of a massive heart attack. Hours later, TMZ published an update of Aunt Fee's condition after her family disputed the death reports on her official Facebook page.

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Auntie Fee

YouTube has an obsession with making Internet stars out of uncouth, uneducated people who are challenged by the English language. Remember Antoine Dodson and Sweet Brown? Most of these Internet stars have no real talent, but they do have a unique knack for making a spectacle out of the mundane.

One such person is Chef Auntie Fee, a sassy woman who uploads videos to YouTube featuring her low budget cooking recipes.

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