New Information on Cardiac Arrest and Sex

 

Sex and Heart Disease

Video taken from the channel: Medical News Minute


 

Can I have sex after a heart attack?

Video taken from the channel: Heart Fit Clinic


 

Talking to Your Doctor About Sex After a Heart Attack

Video taken from the channel: dailyRx


 

Could Sex Help Heart Attack Survivors?

Video taken from the channel: The Doctors


 

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


 

Study: Sex Prevents Heart Attacks

Video taken from the channel: CBS News


 

Sex and Heart Attack Risk: Is There a Connection?

Video taken from the channel: dailyRx


That’s it. Thirty-four people ranging in age from 37 to 83. Of that number, 32 were men. Thus, the risk of having a heart attack during sex in men is 1 percent, while for women, it’s.1 percent.

While doctors always knew the risk of heart attack was slim, now that the risk is quantified, even researchers. According to a new scientific statement issued by the American Heart Association, it is probably safe to have sex if your cardiovascular disease has stabilized. “Sexual activity is a major quality of life issue for men and women with cardiovascular disease and their partners,” said Glenn N. Levine, M.D., lead author of the statement and a professor of medicine at Baylor College of Medicine in Houston. Research suggests that participating in an exercise program helps boost oxygen levels and reduces your heart rate during sexual activity, making it safer and more pleasant. Keep in mind that sexual intercourse may not be safe for your stage and type of heart failure, but kissing and touching is.

But counseling about safe sex is usually left out of the discussion, new research in the American Heart Association journal Circulation shows. According to the study, one month after their heart. In fact, 31 percent of men 55 and younger who had no sexual problems before their heart attacks reported at least one new issue in the year following their episodes, new research. — Many things change after a heart attack, but new research suggests your sex life need not be one of them. German researchers studied more than 500 heart attack survivors.

Studies suggest that men who have sex at least twice a week and women who report having satisfying sex lives are less likely to have a heart attack. The protective benefits may be many: Sex is a form of exercise and helps strengthen your heart, lower your blood pressure, reduce stress and improve sleep. Jan. 21, 2010 Sex isn’t just good, it’s good for your heart, a new study of men indicates.

Reporting in the American Journal of Cardiology, researchers say they’ve found that. This new research has the potential to enhance drug development and safety for both women and men by improving the accuracy of the evaluation of a drug’s potential to cause heart. After heart attack, home health care could help prevent return to hospital. May 15, 2020.

Receiving home health care after a heart attack may keep recent survivors out of the hospital, new research suggests. Categories: Heart Disease | Tags: Heart attack, Prevention.

List of related literature:

Careful studies show that fewer than one of every 100 heart attacks are related to sexual activity, and for fatal arrhythmias the rate is just one in 200.

“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

These results suggest sex-specific differences in age-related cardiac remodeling [11].

“Sex-Specific Analysis of Cardiovascular Function” by Peter L. M. Kerkhof, Virginia M. Miller
from Sex-Specific Analysis of Cardiovascular Function
by Peter L. M. Kerkhof, Virginia M. Miller
Springer International Publishing, 2018

However, increased sexual response is accompanied by higher blood pressure and a faster heartbeat—which has resulted in heart attacks and dozens of deaths.

“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

Unsurprisingly, subsequent research has found that heart disease occurs with different dynamics in women, and so therapies must be designed in light of sex as a relevant factor.

“The Critical Thinking Toolkit” by Galen A. Foresman, Peter S. Fosl, Jamie C. Watson
from The Critical Thinking Toolkit
by Galen A. Foresman, Peter S. Fosl, Jamie C. Watson
Wiley, 2016

Multiple reports have demonstrated that men who have suffered a heart attack have fewer sexual events and less enjoyment of sex.

“An Introduction to Gerontology” by Ian Stuart-Hamilton
from An Introduction to Gerontology
by Ian Stuart-Hamilton
Cambridge University Press, 2011

Both men and women who have a history of MI may have decreased libido because of side effects of cardiac medications and fear that sexual activity will cause another heart attack.

“Behavioral Science” by Barbara Fadem
from Behavioral Science
by Barbara Fadem
Wolters Kluwer Health/Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2009

Should stimulation site be tailored in the individual heart failure patient?

“Handbook of Cardiac Anatomy, Physiology, and Devices” by Paul A. Iaizzo
from Handbook of Cardiac Anatomy, Physiology, and Devices
by Paul A. Iaizzo
Humana Press, 2010

Initially, this study looked at middleaged people and found heart disease common in men but not women.

“The Reader's Companion to U.S. Women's History” by Wilma Pearl Mankiller, Gwendolyn Mink, Marysa Navarro, Gloria Steinem, Barbara Smith
from The Reader’s Companion to U.S. Women’s History
by Wilma Pearl Mankiller, Gwendolyn Mink, et. al.
Houghton Mifflin Company, 1999

While having sex in an unfamiliar place or with a new partner can cause additional stress on the heart, even these kinds of activities do not lead to heart attacks very frequently.

“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

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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  • Somehow when I read the title I thought: “You mean have sex with someone while they’re having a heart attack to save their life?” And then I thought about how a male would even be able to do that without being violated. I’m glad I misunderstood! haha