Cardiovascular Disease All Of Your Questions Clarified


COVID-19 Pandemic: Your Questions Answered

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Cardiologist Answers Heart Disease FAQ’s

Video taken from the channel: Scripps Health


Answering your questions about how the coronavirus can impact those with heart disease

Video taken from the channel: KENS 5: Your San Antonio News Source


Ask a Stanford Cardiologist: Your Questions Answered

Video taken from the channel: Stanford


Aorta Disease | Part 1: Your Questions Answered

Video taken from the channel: Cleveland Clinic


Heart Valve Disease: Your Questions Answered Part 2

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Heart Valve Disease: Your Questions Answered Part 1

Video taken from the channel: Cleveland Clinic

Q. What is heart disease? A. Coronary heart disease, also known as coronary artery disease (CAD) and ischemic heart disease, is a disease of the heart’s blood vessels that, if untreated, can cause heart attacks. Like any muscle, the heart. Coronary artery disease is a form of atherosclerosis. It’s when the arteries that supply blood to the heart narrow, which can lower the supply of oxygen-rich blood to the heart.

Learn about heart disease symptoms, risk factors and prevention, as well as information on heart attack, heart failure, and heart health. Cardiomyopathy (Heart Muscle Disease): Your heart is a muscle, and if it becomes weak for any reason, it starts struggling to pump blood to the rest of your body. Cardiomyopathy can be caused by diabetes, obesity, and high blood pressure, amongst other things, and can lead to heart.

Cardiovascular Disease Questions and Answers Test your understanding with practice problems and step-by-step solutions. Browse through all study tools. Correct Answer: A heart that’s bigger than it should be is called an enlarged heart. It can become weak and pump blood less efficiently.

It can beat irregularly, and fluid. Your biggest heart disease questions answered Is saturated fat still bad? And a 2013 study in the New England Journal of Medicine found that people at high risk for heart disease. Heart Disease. Atrial Fibrillation.

Heart Disease and Diabetes in 3D. Atrial Fibrillation Questions & Answers. How can you tell if a sprain or a broken bone is causing your. Diabetes and heart disease: your top 3 questions answered Physicians Peter Lin and Alice Cheng explain the basics. Share Facebook.

Twitter. Email. Print. How does diabetes increase my risk of heart disease and stroke?

Diabetes means there is too much sugar in your blood. Sugar sticks to things, including proteins inside your. A comprehensive database of more than 10 heart disease quizzes online, test your knowledge with heart disease quiz questions.

Our online heart disease trivia quizzes can be adapted to suit your requirements for taking some of the top heart disease.

List of related literature:

The majority of patients, however, remain free of cardiovascular symptomatology until late in the disease, probably due to their inability to exercise, which may mask the cardiac symptoms [54].

“Neuromuscular Disorders in Clinical Practice” by Bashar Katirji, Henry J. Kaminski, Robert L. Ruff
from Neuromuscular Disorders in Clinical Practice
by Bashar Katirji, Henry J. Kaminski, Robert L. Ruff
Springer New York, 2013

If it’s not the cholesterol plaqueing, and it’s not the sticky platelets, what is the cause of heart attack?

“Lights Out: Sleep, Sugar, and Survival” by T. S. Wiley
from Lights Out: Sleep, Sugar, and Survival
by T. S. Wiley
Atria Books, 2002

Why did heart disease become a major problem when it did, and why is it so much more common in certain countries?

“Dr. Atkins' New Diet Revolution” by C. D. C. Atkins
from Dr. Atkins’ New Diet Revolution
by C. D. C. Atkins
M. Evans, 2002

Our question was rarely whether the patient had heart disease—that was generally obvious because the poor did not go to a hospital until they were really sick—but what kind of heart disease?

“The Nature of Suffering and the Goals of Medicine” by Eric J. Cassell
from The Nature of Suffering and the Goals of Medicine
by Eric J. Cassell
Oxford University Press, 2004

No family history of heart disease is reported.

“Essentials of Cardiopulmonary Physical Therapy E-Book” by Ellen Hillegass, H. Steven Sadowsky
from Essentials of Cardiopulmonary Physical Therapy E-Book
by Ellen Hillegass, H. Steven Sadowsky
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2010

Countless others have heart disease but do not realize it.

“Chinese Health Care Secrets: A Natural Lifestyle Approach” by Henry B. Lin
from Chinese Health Care Secrets: A Natural Lifestyle Approach
by Henry B. Lin
Llewellyn Publications, 2000

Heart disease is almost always the result of lifestyle choices that can be changed with a little education, effort, and motivation.

“User's Guide to Nutritional Supplements” by Jack Challem
from User’s Guide to Nutritional Supplements
by Jack Challem
Basic Health Publications, Incorporated, 2003

This type of heart disease is much less common than heart disease from coronary artery disease or heart valve problems.

“Ferri's Clinical Advisor 2016 E-Book: 5 Books in 1” by Fred F. Ferri
from Ferri’s Clinical Advisor 2016 E-Book: 5 Books in 1
by Fred F. Ferri
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2015

but overt cardiac dysfunction that remains undiagDespite these ambiguities, a series of questions should be addressed to every patient to understand the contributors and trajectory of disease progression: When did the symptoms start?

“Heart Failure E-Book: A Companion to Braunwald's Heart Disease” by G. Michael Felker, Douglas L. Mann
from Heart Failure E-Book: A Companion to Braunwald’s Heart Disease
by G. Michael Felker, Douglas L. Mann
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2014

There are two reasons why Rossouw and most of his cardiology colleagues must ignore this study.5 First, it shows that the AHA ‘heart-healthy prudent diet’ is not particularly effective in preventing a second heart attack in those who have survived a first.

“Lore of Nutrition: Challenging conventional dietary beliefs” by Tim Noakes
from Lore of Nutrition: Challenging conventional dietary beliefs
by Tim Noakes
Penguin Random House South Africa, 2017

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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  • Any thoughts or advice about 62 year old patients with an aortic aneurysms; esp 4.6mm valve measurement and covid19? Any more serious problems, precautions, therapy’s? Thank You

  • Can my palpitations (heartpouning and ectopic heart beats) caused by overactive symphatetic nervous system ( I have panic attacks and heatlh anxiety ), cause my heart to enlarge in form of hypertrophic or dilated cardiomyopathy?

  • I am having a modified Bentall operation in 10 days. I have no other health issues. I am 65 and just learned I was born with a bicuspid valve. I have severe aortic stenosis and a root aneurysm. I admit I am terrified of not surviving the surgery.

  • When you make a career out of judging other people’s habits and trying to dictate how they should live that is truly the pinnacle of psychosis in fact,live and let live you club of psychopaths!!!

  • @awaken69 I read the article before I wrote the comment. I read the other article that was linked as well. That one was even more funny. Conspiracy should never be mixed in with science. Talk about science when you want to talk about science instead of political crap and then adding a nice flavor of pseudo science in it.

    I do not need to give you my credentials. *points at peer reviewed papers by science community* read those. Also let him submit papers for peer review.

  • My 83 year old mother’s two week old pacemaker sometimes “flips” on its side while laying down on her right side due to sagging breast tissue. She doesn’t complain of any ache or pain and the pacemaker is functioning properly. Anything to be concerned about?

  • I have had chest pain (dull ache & shooting pains) as well as spontaneous palpitations. The palpatations have been happening for about 8 years, and the pain for about 10 years. The palpatations have changed over the last few years, they used to feel like they were almost a muscle spasm directly under my skin (center chest) now they feel deeper and stronger and my heart beats hard after they occur for about a minute. They occur at rest and with activity. I have smoked for 20 years. Help please.

  • Hello Dr. I have an issue I’ve been dealing with for many years. I suffer with panic attacks and i get rapid heart beat and bp spikes only at that time. One time in 2006 I had a severe panic attack and went into AF. I now take 12.5 attenenol a day. I need to know 2 things, 1. Should I take the attenenol before I run, or after. And 2, How fast should my heart rate get when running at a 7.0 pace on treadmill? Keeping in mind Im a 38 year old male (Afro American) and Im 207 pounds.

  • @NathanWubs well, but hopefully then you are willing to deal with the findings of stanford itself? watch this: watch?v=eREuZEdMAVo findings: a high-fat, low-carb diet is best to lower risk for metabolic syndrome and heart disease. it’s also best to lose weight long term. one more of those pseudo scientists, right? oh, wait..

  • I got apacemaker implanted in 2014. I’ve been starting to get neck spasms or twitches and I was going to have that anything to do with my pacemaker

  • @NathanWubs looks like it bothers you more WHERE some information is hosted, than if the actual statements and references are true or not. maybe you wanna contemplate a bit about that.. besides, the guy who wrote it is actually a heart surgeon himself. and what is your expertise in this field? read it, and tell me where you don’t agree, instead of trolling.

  • uhm.. don’t you follow the research in your own field? nutritional fat intake, incl. saturated fats and cholesterol have NOTHING to do with heart disease. to the contrary. most recent studies show an inverse relation, if at all. the much bigger problem is the way too high carb, fructose and O-6 load, which are a huge promoter of chronic inflammation and bad lipid profile. stop spreading this outdated pseudo-science crap! begin with reading lewrockwell. com/miller/miller33.1.html