Eradication of angina is a primary goal of post–myocardial infarction (MI) care, but the prevalence of the condition and factors associated with it are unknown. Maddox et al examined a multicenter cohort of 1957 patients with MI using the Seattle Angina Questionnaire and found that 389 (19.9%) reported anginal symptoms 1 year after their MI. Multivariable regression modeling was used to identify sociodemographic, clinical, and treatment factors associated with anginal symptoms, adjusted for site. Patients with anginal symptoms 1 year after MI were more likely to be younger, nonwhite men, to have had anginal symptoms before MI hospitalization, to have had coronary artery bypass graft surgery before MI hospitalization, and to experience recurrent rest angina during their MI hospitalization. In addition, these patients were more likely to continue smoking, to receive a revascularization procedure, and to have significant new, persistent, or transient depressive symptoms after their MI hospitalization.