Don’t Allow cardiac arrest Finish Your Sex Existence


How to save someone from a pelvic floor muscle attack | Heather Rader | TEDxLSSC

Video taken from the channel: TEDx Talks


Heart Disease: Men vs. Women | Dr. Kathleen Heintz | Cooper Heart Institute

Video taken from the channel: coopertv


Heart Attacks

Video taken from the channel: ProCPR


KEYNOTE PRESENTATION-Women and Heart Disease: Is There Really a Sex Difference? (Martha Gulati, MD)

Video taken from the channel: Houston Methodist DeBakey CV Education


Can I have sex after a heart attack?

Video taken from the channel: Heart Fit Clinic


An Update: Heart Disease in Women

Video taken from the channel: NYU Langone Health


Stanford Doctor on Preventing Heart Attacks in Those with Heart Disease

Video taken from the channel: Stanford Health Care

Heart Attack Shouldn’t End Your Sex Life. Research shows it equals same level of physical exertion as a brisk walk. It is important for you to know what you can and cannot do after a heart attack. If you get the go-ahead from your physician, moderate exercise — including sex — is a wonderful way to improve heart health.

Maintaining a healthy body weight and eating plenty of fresh fruit and vegetables are first and foremost when it comes to looking after your heart. MONDAY, Sept. 21, 2015 (HealthDay News) If you’ve had a heart attack, you don’t have to avoid sex for fear of having another one, researchers report. Many people who’ve had a heart attack worry that too much physical activity could trigger a repeat event.

In a study of more than 1000 men, researchers found that men who had sex at least twice a week had a 47 percent lower chance of developing heart disease than men who had sex less often. Don’t let a heart attack make your life dull. Sex is both fun and good for you. And experts agree, sex after a heart attack IS safe. Couples worry about triggering a second heart attack, or even that a patient could die in the bedroom.

But Sotile and cardiologists tell WebMD that sex isn’t nearly as risky as many patients. Generally, the issues that stifle your sex life after a heart attack or surgery have to do with fear, depression, medication and lack of communication with the doctor. When did you last buy.

F or most people, having sex after a heart attack is safe. But about half of men and women say they have problems with sexual function a year after having a heart attack. When—and How—to Start Having Sex After a Heart Attack Most men can and do resume their normal sex lives within one to six weeks after leaving the. Therefore, most of the people should be able to return to their previous level of sexual activity after recovering from a heart attack or CABG.

Here are some practical tips to regain a normal sex. Many people wonder whether sex can cause a heart attack. The answer may surprise you.

The sex-heart attack connection: For a healthy, middle-aged man, sexual intercourse, performed at a typical level of exertion, translates into a risk for heart attack of about one to two in one million. (There are no comparable statistics for healthy, middle-aged women — virtually all studies on heart.

List of related literature:

Fewer than 1% of myocardial infarctions occur during sexual intercourse, and only about 0.6% of sudden cardiac deaths may be related to sexual activity [40].

“The Textbook of Clinical Sexual Medicine” by Waguih William IsHak
from The Textbook of Clinical Sexual Medicine
by Waguih William IsHak
Springer International Publishing, 2017

The heart attack affected my sex life to the extent that at first I didn’t want to have sex.

“The Intimate Male: Candid Discussions About Women, Sex, and Relationships” by Linda Levine, Lonnie Garfield Barbach
from The Intimate Male: Candid Discussions About Women, Sex, and Relationships
by Linda Levine, Lonnie Garfield Barbach
Wellness Institute, Incorporated, 1983

Fewer than 1% of myocardial infarctions occur during sexual intercourse, and only about 0.6% of sudden cardiac deaths may be related to sexual activity(27).

“Male Sexual Function: A Guide to Clinical Management” by John J. Mulcahy
from Male Sexual Function: A Guide to Clinical Management
by John J. Mulcahy
Humana Press, 2007

One helpful approach is, ‘Many people who have had a heart attack wonder when they will be able to resume sexual activity.

“Lewis's Medical-Surgical Nursing: Assessment and Management of Clinical Problems” by Diane Brown, Helen Edwards, Lesley Seaton, Thomas Buckley
from Lewis’s Medical-Surgical Nursing: Assessment and Management of Clinical Problems
by Diane Brown, Helen Edwards, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2017

For men with heart disease, the risk is ten times higher, but even for them, the chance of suffering a heart attack during sex is just twenty in a million.

“The Harvard Medical School Guide to Men's Health” by Harvey Bruce Simon, Harvard Medical School
from The Harvard Medical School Guide to Men’s Health
by Harvey Bruce Simon, Harvard Medical School
Free Press, 2002

Heart attacks are sometimes of particular concern in relation to sexual activity.

“Exploring the Dimensions of Human Sexuality” by Jerrold S. Greenberg, Clint E. Bruess, Sarah C. Conklin
from Exploring the Dimensions of Human Sexuality
by Jerrold S. Greenberg, Clint E. Bruess, Sarah C. Conklin
Jones and Bartlett Publishers, 2007

Since heart disease is the leading cause of death for men—and is intricately linked to erectile dysfunction—every strategy in this book is designed to help you prevent or reverse cardiovascular disorders and maintain a great sex life.

“The Life Plan: How Any Man Can Achieve Lasting Health, Great Sex, and a Stronger, Leaner Body” by Jeffry S. Life
from The Life Plan: How Any Man Can Achieve Lasting Health, Great Sex, and a Stronger, Leaner Body
by Jeffry S. Life
Atria Books, 2011

Many who have had angina or a heart attack become anxious about future sexual encounters.

“Brocklehurst's Textbook of Geriatric Medicine and Gerontology E-Book” by Howard M. Fillit, Kenneth Rockwood, Kenneth Woodhouse
from Brocklehurst’s Textbook of Geriatric Medicine and Gerontology E-Book
by Howard M. Fillit, Kenneth Rockwood, Kenneth Woodhouse
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2010

Actually having a heart attack often terrifies individuals and their partners into refraining from sexual relations, fearing that strenuous activity might trigger a subsequent heart attack.

“Sex and Sexuality: Sexual function and dysfunction” by Richard D. McAnulty, M. Michele Burnette
from Sex and Sexuality: Sexual function and dysfunction
by Richard D. McAnulty, M. Michele Burnette
Praeger, 2006

The most commonly cited reasons for changes in sexual activity are fear of another heart attack or sudden death; untoward symptoms such as angina, dyspnea, or palpitations; and problems with impotence or depression.

“Brunner & Suddarth's Textbook of Medical-surgical Nursing” by Lillian Sholtis Brunner, Suzanne C. O'Connell Smeltzer, Brenda G. Bare, Janice L. Hinkle, Kerry H. Cheever
from Brunner & Suddarth’s Textbook of Medical-surgical Nursing
by Lillian Sholtis Brunner, Suzanne C. O’Connell Smeltzer, et. al.
Wolters Kluwer Health/Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2010

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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  • Task N1. Sir can you help me to solve this
    A 70-year-old patient complains of palpitations, shortness of breath at rest. It is known from her medical history that she has been suffering from arterial hypertension and CHD for many years (she suffered a myocardial infarction). Objectively: sitting with his legs down, his hands resting on the surface of the bed. Skin cyanotic, acrocyanosis, edema of the feet, the lower third of the shins. When palpating the heart area, the apical impulse is determined in the IV intercostal space along the anterior axillary line. During auscultation of the heart, the gallop rhythm, I tone at the top is weakened, II emphasis on the pulmonary artery, a systolic decreasing noise is detected at the top with conduction to the axillary area. When auscultation of the lungs, weakened vesicular breathing, in the lower parts of the wet silent wheezing.
    A). What is the leading syndrome currently in the patient, list its components, what is its classification?
    B). What is the patient’s position called?
    C). Give an estimate of the localization of the apical impulse?
    D). What are the most likely causes of systolic noise at the top?
    E). If you want to continue the diagnosis? If so, what research needs to be done.

    Task N 2.
    A 55-year-old patient sought medical help from a district cardiologist. Complains of an increase in blood pressure to 180/100 mm Hg. for example, reduced tolerance to extreme physical activity (working as a loader), heart palpitations, slow recovery after loading. Objectively: the condition is satisfactory, the skin is of a physiological color, the nutrition is increased. There was no edema. Pulse 78 per minute, solid, full, blood PRESSURE 180/100 mm Hg. Borders of relative dullness of the heart: right 1.0 cm outward from the right edge of the sternum, left along the midle-clavicular line, the waist of the heart does not go beyond the left circumflex line. The heart tones are preserved, their physiological ratio at the top, and the emphasis of the second tone on the aorta. RR 16 per minute. When auscultation vesicular breathing, no wheezing. Liver lower border along the midle-clavicular line along the edge of the costal arch. Ordinates of Kurlov: 10, 9, 5 cm
    A). What syndrome has complicated the course of hypertension in the patient, what is its severity?
    B). Evaluate the data of an objective examination of the patient: what is the configuration of the heart, whether there are signs of stagnation in the small circle of blood circulation, whether there are deviations in the properties of the pulse?
    C). What studies should be conducted to verify the CHF syndrome?….

  • U need more videos where the patient is unconscious like if they had a heart attack and they where out well I guess u would do CPR but wouldn’t be nice to see how u handle it

  • My sex life was fine. Before heart attack. The medication gave me erectile. Disfunction. Would that be the heart blockers to slow my heart rate down. Mick

  • Last year at just turn 57 thought it was menopause hell no 70% blockage RCA walk around with a heart attack for four years yes I put on Waze because I tore my rotator cuff and I had to take care of my mother for 2 1/2 years that wasn’t fun….

  • A must read,
    I was fast to realize that I had Coronary Artery disease, when the plague  build up  in my coronary artery became stiff and narrow preventing my heart from receiving the normal oxygen it needed. At that point, I started experiencing heart failure on so many occasions which almost took my life but on a faithful day I saw a post on YouTube belonging to Dr KINGS, on how he treat different people with severe heart diseases using his natural herbal medicine. My intention was to try and get some information from him but After contacting him I found out he specializes on the treatment of all kinds of severe heart diseases. I must admit that i initially had a high level of doubt because of the knowledge i got from my Dr but i’m happy today because of the great conviction he gave me and after using his natural herbal product for two weeks, I now breathe normally. To me, I think a lot of people are out there looking for a great information like this, now it’s up to you to take a bold step. here are his contact: call or WhatsApp him: +15187579328, Email: [email protected]

  • YES! Say it louder for the people in the back! I had no idea about any of this until my pelvic floor started acting up. My daughter is 10 and I’m teaching her about her body early, because this is ridiculous. I wish someone had told me…taught me.

  • It took me 3 years to be diagnosed. I was 15 when I fell down the stairs on my tailbone. I would get what to me actually were “attacks” and develop sudden excruciating pain in my lower abdomen. It felt like I was being knifed. No one knew why. I suffered like that for 3 years because of how uneducated drs were 10 years ago. Most didn’t even know what pelvic floor dysfunction was. I had to go to the Cleveland Clinic to be diagnosed and told to get physical therapy. It’s so sad how so many needlessly suffer. I’m glad to see this horrible condition is finally being given some light.

  • Ordinary stupid man change to smart man that seems to get disease. I knew new women have heart disease too. Breast Cancer <<< Cardiocircular disease.

  • Dr. Rader changed the way that I view and deal with my pelvic pain. She gave me the knowledge and tools to assess, confront, and overcome a sometimes-disabling condition. This is the first TED Talk that’s ever made me cry. She is amazing!