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Treatment of Varicose Vein Disorder
Treatment of Deep Vein Thrombois
Treatment of Penile Vein Thrombosis
Treatment of Blocked Arteries
Varicose Vein Laser Treatment
Treatment Of Deep Vein Thrombosis - Dvt
Treatment of Blocked Blood Vessels
Treatment of Peripheral Arterial Disease
Treatment of Cerebral Venous Thrombosis
Arterial Thrombosis Treatment
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Coronary artery disease is one of the major killer diseases of the modern society. It is not a solitary problem but brings with it a multitude of issues including obesity, diabetes, stroke, and other metabolic disorders. A thorough understanding of what causes it and how to manage it can help save thousands of lives.
Causes: The circulatory system is mainly made up of the heart and a complex network of arteries and veins. The inner walls of these are lined with smooth muscles, allowing for free flow of blood. Gradually, over a period of time, given the density, the fat from the blood flowing through these vessels settles along the walls of these vessels. This attracts more fat, lipoproteins, and other inflammatory cells and so the process continues. This reduces the diameter of the blood vessels, therefore reducing the amount of blood supply to the target organs. If the target organ is a vital one like the brain or the heart, then it could lead to stroke or heart attacks.
Main causes for coronary artery disease include high blood pressure, high cholesterol, sedentary lifestyle, obesity, smoking, diabetes, and stress. Men are more prone than women, and family history and age puts them at higher risk.
Symptoms: Reduced blood supply to the target organ causes the following symptoms:
Shortness of Breath: A person with coronary artery disease will feel short of breath and tired with most activities, even like walking a few meters.
Chest Pain: A strong pressure sensation on the left side of the chest is an indication of coronary artery disease. Known as angina, it comes with stress and goes away once the stress is removed. It could sometimes radiate to the shoulder, down the arm, or up into the jaw also. These are classical symptoms of angina or heart attack and is considered an emergency. Of note, this is often mistaken for indigestion.
Palpitations: A sensation where you are able to hear your heartbeat.
Treatment: There are 3 modes to manage this.
Lifestyle Change: Lifestyle changes including reduced fat consumption, decrease body weight, stop smoking, increased physical exercise, and reducing stress are highly important in preventing further damage.
Once suspected, coronary artery disease can be effectively managed and the extent of damage controlled using the above techniques.
I am 84 yrs. Old, and have varicose veins for last 10-12 years on both legs, without any pain. But I have often scratching on foot-joints of eczema. Can this be due to veins? What creams are best for this?
My wife is heavy weight and due to this she getting pains is all body joints. What to do. Her age is 41, weight is 78 and height is 150 cm. She is also having varicose veins.
Hi, My Mother got DVT in 2015 and she got treated for 10 days in hospital. As told by the doctor she is not taking any leafy vegetables and weekly she used to go for check up for 5 months with INR report. After that she is fine. Present from last 4 months she feels so much pain in her left leg and when she walks or stands for 10 mins also she feels so much pain. Then we went to a doctor in kurnool he told it is varicose veins and given medicine. It worked fine for 20 days after that doctor changed medicine again she feels same as earlier. Recently she got a light red circle shape in her left leg below lower limb. So Kindly requesting you to tell how I can proceed further and what she exactly facing the problem? What are the different type of tests she has take? Thanks in advance.
Doppler study of left lower limb venous system. Deep venous system. Left common iliac, internal and external iliac, common femoral, superficial Femoral, popliteal and tibial veins show normal flow pattern, physic variation and compressibility. Spectral changes after Valsalva maneuver and distal augmentation suggest no definite thrombus proximal or distal to examined veins. Normal intraluminal echoes seen. No evidence of thrombosis is seen. Superficial venous system. Sapheno-femoral and soybean-popliteal junctions show normal flow direction. Long saphenous vein appears normal and shows normal flow. No evidence of varicose veins is seen. Perforators are patent and competent. Impression:- •Normal deep and superficial venous system or left lower limb. •No evidence of deep vein thrombosis is seen. •No evidence of varicose vein is noted. •Subcutaneous edema seen in lower leg and foot. What does the above report suggest? What would have been the reason for L leg lower limb venous system? What further investigations should be done? She is 24 and working in I.T. Office for about 6 to 8 hours. Can it be fileria? Kindly advise what to do further in this problem?
I have varicose vein in my right leg. What is the best treatment for Varicose Veins? I'm 22 years old, my weight is 92 KG, height 5 ft 9 inch.
I am a male and have various veins in both my legs, it is still not in bad condition, I am using expandable stockings right now. Is there any medicine to reverse/control it.
Your heart is the most important and vital organ of all and regulates the flow of heart to all parts of the body. Thus, the valves and the arteries which take the blood to your heart are also an important component in ensuring that the circulation is constant. Thus, any hindrance to this process will put a lot of pressure on your heart and lead to more serious problems in the long run. Coronary artery disease is one such problem and can seriously put the health of your heart at risk.
What is coronary heart disease?
Coronary arteries are very important blood vessels, which carry nutrients, blood and oxygen to your heart. If the level of bad cholesterol is high in your blood, it will start leaving deposits on the walls of the arteries which are commonly known as plaque. This plaque will start building up over time causing blockage of the arteries and disrupting proper blood flow. Excessive build up of the plaque may then rupture the lining of the plaque. This will then induce blood clotting and further prevent the normal flow of blood.
Primary symptoms may include
- Shortness of breath: This may occur while you are exercising or performing activities which are mildly exerting.
- Heart beats very hard and fast: Your heart may beat very hard and fast, especially when doing everyday activities such as climbing stairs or walking for a prolonged distance.
- Angina or chest pain: You may experience pain in your chest as if someone was pressing against it with a lot of force. Angina is also triggered due to stressful activities or even emotional stress. It usually occurs on the left or the middle of the chest and may even be felt in the back, arms, and neck.
- Heart attack: Heart attacks are the most common and the most serious complications of coronary heart disease. You would feel extreme pain, akin to crushing on your chest, shoulder, or arm. It may even be accompanied by jaw pain, and sweatiness.
Non invasive forms of treatment are always preferable rather than invasive surgeries or procedures to treat coronary heart disease, especially where the risk of serious complications such as heart attack are still on the lower side. Some of the treatments used for coronary heart disease are as follows:
- Making lifestyle changes: Quit smoking, reduce alcohol consumption along with consumption of regulated diet will automatically start cleaning plaque that has built up within the arteries. Losing weight also tends to help.
- Medications: Special medications can take care of cases wherein the deposits are still lesser and the plaque buildup can be removed without the requirement of extensive surgery. Anti-cholesterol medications are one example of this.
- Surgical procedures: These are usually employed when the blockage is severe and cannot be corrected by the conventional methods mentioned above. Some of the procedures are angioplasty, stent replacement, as well as coronary artery bypass surgery.