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Dr. S S Panwar

Pulmonologist, Delhi

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Dr. S S Panwar Pulmonologist, Delhi
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Personal Statement

My favorite part of being a doctor is the opportunity to directly improve the health and wellbeing of my patients and to develop professional and personal relationships with them....more
My favorite part of being a doctor is the opportunity to directly improve the health and wellbeing of my patients and to develop professional and personal relationships with them.
More about Dr. S S Panwar
Dr. S S Panwar is an experienced Pulmonologist in Bapa Nagar, Delhi. You can meet Dr. S S Panwar personally at DOT Centre in Bapa Nagar, Delhi. Save your time and book an appointment online with Dr. S S Panwar on Lybrate.com.

Lybrate.com has an excellent community of Pulmonologists in India. You will find Pulmonologists with more than 32 years of experience on Lybrate.com. You can find Pulmonologists online in Delhi and from across India. View the profile of medical specialists and their reviews from other patients to make an informed decision.

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English
Hindi

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DOT Centre

RZ-46, Gali No.2, Main Sagar pur, DelhiDelhi Get Directions
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Nothing posted by this doctor yet. Here are some posts by similar doctors.

What is symptoms of heart disease? How can we identify any heart related disease?

PDDM, MHA, MBBS
General Physician, Nashik
What is symptoms of heart disease? How can we identify any heart related disease?
You can save time during a cardiac emergency by planning ahead. Here are some ways to prepare for a heart attack and possibly increase your chances of survival. 1. Know the warning signs Not everyone who has a heart attack experiences the same symptoms, and some people have no symptoms at all. There are, however, some common ones you should know: Chest discomfort (pressure, squeezing, fullness or pain) Pain radiating to the arms, back, neck, jaw or stomach Shortness of breath Other symptoms, for example, sweating, nausea, vomiting or lightheadedness 2. Know what to do If you experience symptoms of a heart attack: Call 911 immediately. Because emergency personnel can begin treatment before you reach the hospital, transport to the hospital in an ambulance is the best way to receive prompt care. If calling 911 is not possible, have someone drive you to the hospital. Do not drive yourself to the hospital unless you have absolutely no other alternative. While waiting for help to arrive, chew a regular-dose aspirin to help prevent blood clots. Take with a glass of water. If you have been prescribed nitroglycerin tablets or spray for angina, take one to three doses to see whether symptoms are relieved. Lie down, breathe deeply and slowly, and try to stay calm. 3. Develop an action plan If you are at high risk for a heart attack, consider some of the following suggestions: Think what you would do if you had a heart attack in various situations, such as at home or while driving. Decide who would take care of any dependents. Make sure these backup people are willing to help out in an emergency. Write down a list of medications you are currently taking, medications you are allergic to, your doctors' phone numbers (both during and after office hours) and contact information for a friend or relative. Keep copies of this information in several places, such as at home, at work, in your car and in your wallet or purse. Give instructions to your family and friends. Tell them the warning signs of a heart attack and what to do if you experience these signs. Encourage them to take a cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) class so that they can provide assistance if your breathing or heart stops before the ambulance arrives. Keep a bottle of aspirin in your home, car, office and toiletry bag. Always have your cell phone with you in case you need to call for help. You can save time during a cardiac emergency by planning ahead. Here are some ways to prepare for a heart attack and possibly increase your chances of survival. 1. Know the warning signs Not everyone who has a heart attack experiences the same symptoms, and some people have no symptoms at all. There are, however, some common ones you should know: Chest discomfort (pressure, squeezing, fullness or pain) Pain radiating to the arms, back, neck, jaw or stomach Shortness of breath Other symptoms, for example, sweating, nausea, vomiting or lightheadedness 2. Know what to do If you experience symptoms of a heart attack: Call 911 immediately. Because emergency personnel can begin treatment before you reach the hospital, transport to the hospital in an ambulance is the best way to receive prompt care. If calling 911 is not possible, have someone drive you to the hospital. Do not drive yourself to the hospital unless you have absolutely no other alternative. While waiting for help to arrive, chew a regular-dose aspirin to help prevent blood clots. Take with a glass of water. If you have been prescribed nitroglycerin tablets or spray for angina, take one to three doses to see whether symptoms are relieved. Lie down, breathe deeply and slowly, and try to stay calm. 3. Develop an action plan If you are at high risk for a heart attack, consider some of the following suggestions: Think what you would do if you had a heart attack in various situations, such as at home or while driving. Decide who would take care of any dependents. Make sure these backup people are willing to help out in an emergency. Write down a list of medications you are currently taking, medications you are allergic to, your doctors' phone numbers (both during and after office hours) and contact information for a friend or relative. Keep copies of this information in several places, such as at home, at work, in your car and in your wallet or purse. Give instructions to your family and friends. Tell them the warning signs of a heart attack and what to do if you experience these signs. Encourage them to take a cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) class so that they can provide assistance if your breathing or heart stops before the ambulance arrives. Keep a bottle of aspirin in your home, car, office and toiletry bag. Always have your cell phone with you in case you need to call for help.
1 person found this helpful

My father is a COPD patients. His age is almost 60. What is the best treatment for COPD. Can he recover with this disease. And l want to know that COPd is a hereditary or not.

DAA, DNB
Pulmonologist, Bangalore
Hi. I understand your concerns. He will need to undergo a pulmonary function test which is needed for diagnosis and also to assess severity of copd based on which he will require inhalers. Consult a pulmonologist for the same. Hope your questions were answered. Thanks.
39 people found this helpful

A large Hypoechoic mass/subserous Fibroid of size 11.1×8.6 cm seen from fungal part of Uterus to RT Adnexa. What's a treatment?

MS - Obstetrics and Gynaecology
Gynaecologist, Delhi
A large Hypoechoic mass/subserous Fibroid of size 11.1×8.6 cm seen from fungal part of Uterus to RT Adnexa. What's a ...
Treatment of such a large fibroid is myomectomy, that is surgical removal of fibroid, it can be done laparoscopically.
1 person found this helpful

I am suffering from breathing problem while have visited a Dr. And he checked my b.p. Chest x-ray, PFT and other formalities. He told me that your reports are all normal and have prescribed me medicines saying that you will be fine shortly but yet my problem is not decreasing and still I am unable to breathe properly. Sometimes my pulse rate gone very high and its too much troubling me in breathing. So please advise me what should I do.

MBBS
Internal Medicine Specialist, Kendujhar
Hi, Thanks for your question. I do understand your pain and discomfort. As per your history is concerned please follow:- 1)Take [AFTRON-S injections] twice weekly up to your HB% reach at >12% with 100ml saline in IV drip 2)Check your Blood DC and TWBC and record your vital sign (Blood pressure,Respiratory rate,Pulse rate,Temperature] 3)Do your ECG/ECHO Follow me after 20 days, I hope I was able to address your query. If you have any further questions, please do not hesitate to write to me. Wishing you all the best. Thanks
1 person found this helpful

According to Current and advanced technology what is current treatment for Younger Tuberculosis Patients. AGE upto 22 Year. Weight 50 Kg. What is current drug therapy. And combination of drug. Can anyone tell plz?

MD - Pulmonary, DTCD
Pulmonologist, Faridabad
It same for young/old, as per weight,having four drugs in intensiv ephase of 2 months and then three drugs as maintenance treatment for next 4 months
1 person found this helpful

Hi, I am 5 month pregnant and am suffering from asthma. Can I use rotaheler inhaler with aerocort company capsules.

MD - Homeopathy, BHMS
Homeopath, Vadodara
Hi, I am 5 month pregnant and am suffering from asthma. Can I use rotaheler inhaler with aerocort company capsules.
Better take Homoeopathic treatment.. You can consult me through Lybrate for homoeopathic treatment if you want.

I'm spits Early morning small amount of blood out with kapha (white color) or normal splits monthly two time or 10 days (1 time) This problems is one year two months But my reports are normal X-ray normal, CECT scan normal, bronchoscopy normal, blood report normal, ecg normal.

DHMS (Hons.)
Homeopath, Patna
Hello, Lybrate user, Tk, plent of water to hydrate your body avoiding freezing of phlegm in naso pharynx. Go for meditation to nourish your entire ENT system to be more flexible. Avoid, junk food, cold intakes, gaseous items, alcohol, nicotine. Tk, homoeopathic medicines:@ Acalypha indica 30-6 pills, thrice. Report wkly. Your feedback matters for further, follow up your case, please. Tk, care..
1 person found this helpful

Sir, I am very tensed because at night I do not feel well, in night my heart rate increases problem in inhalation or exhalation not able to take proper sleep digestion problem in night doesn't let me sleep please give me some valid steps to face these problem.

Pulmonologist, Jaipur
Eat light and at least 2 hours before going to sleep. Avoid spicy and fatty meal. Raise your foot end and sleep on the lt. Side. Try but consult a physician who will investigate you. Stop tobacco and alcoholic drinks.
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