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Dr. Paramjeet Singh - Cardiologist, Ghaziabad

Dr. Paramjeet Singh

95 (812 ratings)
MBBS, Dip.Cardiology, Fellowship in Clinical Cardiology(FICC), Fellowship in ...

Cardiologist, Ghaziabad

9 Years Experience  ·  300 - 600 at clinic  ·  ₹99 online
Dr. Paramjeet Singh 95% (812 ratings) MBBS, Dip.Cardiology, Fellowship in Clinical Cardiology(F... Cardiologist, Ghaziabad
9 Years Experience  ·  300 - 600 at clinic  ·  ₹99 online
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we are passionate about delivering the highest standard of healthcare with approach directed towards patient education amd medical explaination of the problems. Equiped with Electronic M......more
we are passionate about delivering the highest standard of healthcare with approach directed towards patient education amd medical explaination of the problems. Equiped with Electronic Medical Records and a full fleged diagnostic lab with ECG, ECHO, PFT and TMT to make sure YOU ARE & YOU STAY healthy and Get well soon when dis-eased. Our Mission is to Achieve Professional Excellence in delivering Quality care with Integrity and Ethics.
More about Dr. Paramjeet Singh
Dr. Paramjeet Singh is a highly recommended Family Physician & Non Invasive Cardiologist in Indirapuram who is known for his passion and dedication to LISTEN, TREAT & EDUCATE his patient on their health concerns. Currently he is working as a Consultant Cardiologist in Yashoda Superspeciality Hospital, Nehru Nagar III Ghaziabad. He has the following honors in the field of medicine  Fellowship in Clinical Cardiology (FICC) from Apollo Medversity University (2016)  Diploma in Cardiology from Middlesex University, London-U.K.(2011)  ACLS & BLS Training from American Heart Association.(2014)  Post Graduate Diploma in Maternal & Child Health from IGNOU (2014)  Post Graduate Diploma in Geriatric Medicine from IGNOU (2015) He also has extensive working experience of many years in Max patparganj, Fortis noida, Fortis Shalimar bagh, Moolchand, Jaypee and BLK superspeciality hospitals including  Over 6 years 6 months in Cardiology & CCU.  1 year in Medical ICU.  1 year in Emergency & Casualty.  3 months each in Surgery, Neurology, Pediatrics and Family medicine.

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Education
MBBS - GOVERNMENT MEDICAL COLLEGE AKOLA - 2008
Dip.Cardiology - MIDDLE SEX UNIVERSITY LONDON - 2011
Fellowship in Clinical Cardiology(FICC) - APOLLO MEDVERSITY UNIVERSITY - 2016
...more
Fellowship in Echocardiology - APOLLO MEDVERSITY UNIVERSITY - 2017
Past Experience
SR. Cardiologist at BLK superspeciality Hospital
Clinical Associate at Max hospital patpatgang
SR. Cardiologist at FORTIS SHALIMAR BAGH
...more
Registrar ( Critical care cardiology) at JAYPEE HOSPITAL
JR.Cardiologist at MOOLCHAND HOSPITAL
A.CONSULTANT CARDIOLOGIST at FORTIS HOSPITAL NOIDA
CLINICAL ASSOCIATE CARDIOLOGIST at MAX PatParganj
Consultant Non-Invasive Cardiologist at yashoda Superspeciality Hospital nehru nagar
Languages spoken
English
Hindi
Marathi
...more
Punjabi
Professional Memberships
DMC
MCI

Location

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Health & Heart Clinic

257 , 4th avenue, Shaktikhand 4, IndirapuramGhaziabad Get Directions
  4.7  (885 ratings)
300 at clinic
...more

Yashoda SuperSpeciality hospital

Nehru Nagar III, Near Nehru Stadium Jogging TrackGhaziabad Get Directions
  4.8  (812 ratings)
600 at clinic
...more

HEALTH & HEART CLINIC

257 GF SHAKTI KAHND 4Ghaziabad Get Directions
  4.7  (885 ratings)
...more
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Patient Review Highlights

"Very helpful" 139 reviews "knowledgeable" 80 reviews "Well-reasoned" 32 reviews "Sensible" 9 reviews "Professional" 19 reviews "Helped me impr..." 15 reviews "Caring" 27 reviews "Practical" 10 reviews "Inspiring" 9 reviews "Prompt" 12 reviews "Saved my life" 2 reviews "Thorough" 16 reviews

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I want to increase my HDL cholesterol. I go to the gym regularly. My lipid profile is excellent except for the HDL which seems to be lower every time.

MBBS, Dip.Cardiology, Fellowship in Clinical Cardiology(FICC), Fellowship in Echocardiology
Cardiologist, Ghaziabad
I want to increase my HDL cholesterol. I go to the gym regularly. My lipid profile is excellent except for the HDL wh...
Cholesterol is a waxy, fat-like substance that occurs naturally in all parts of the body. Your body needs some cholesterol to work properly. But if you have too much in your blood, it can combine with other substances in the blood and stick to the walls of your arteries. This is called plaque. Plaque can narrow your arteries or even block them. High levels of cholesterol in the blood can increase your risk of heart disease. Your cholesterol levels tend to rise as you get older. There are usually no signs or symptoms that you have high blood cholesterol, but it can be detected with a blood test. You are likely to have high cholesterol if members of your family have it, if you are overweight or if you eat a lot of fatty foods. You can lower your cholesterol by exercising more and eating more fruits and vegetables. You also may need to take medicine to lower your cholesterol. Low HDL, high LDL, high cholesterol put you on a higher risk of atherosclerotic diseases and heart attacks especially if you have other is factors including hypertension diabetes or a history of smoking so I would advise to start changing your dietary habits and include a regular physical exercise at least 45 minutes a day 5 days a week into your schedule nonetheless you have to stop taking fatty and junk food good luck.
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Cough Explained

MBBS, Dip.Cardiology, Fellowship in Clinical Cardiology(FICC), Fellowship in Echocardiology
Cardiologist, Ghaziabad
https://youtu.be/hJa9N_BpAG4

I am 27 years old male I want to know that eating red meat increase blood pressure as I was diagnosed with bp five months ago and I am not eating red meat fearing it would increase my bp sometimes I have chest pain I have done ecg treadmill ultrasound of the abdomen and in fact my cholesterol level is very low all those test are normal which I mentioned above please advice.

MBBS, Dip.Cardiology, Fellowship in Clinical Cardiology(FICC), Fellowship in Echocardiology
Cardiologist, Ghaziabad
I am 27 years old male I want to know that eating red meat increase blood pressure as I was diagnosed with bp five mo...
No. It doesn't You need to understand about high blood pressure.  Normal range of blood pressure is between 90/60 to 140/90, anything above or below is is abnormal. Many factors can affect blood pressure, including: 1) The amount of water and salt you have in your body 2) The condition of your kidneys, nervous system, or blood vessels 3) Your hormone levels 4) your lifestyle - smoking, drinking, exercise  You are more likely to be told your blood pressure is too high as you get older. This is because your blood vessels become stiffer as you age. When that happens, your blood pressure goes up. High blood pressure increases your chance of having a stroke, heart attack, heart failure, kidney disease, or early death. DASH stands for Dietary Approaches to Stop Hypertension. DASH lowers high blood pressure and improves levels of cholesterol. This reduces your risk of getting heart disease. The DASH Diet Emphasizes vegetables, fruits, and fat-free or low-fat dairy products. Includes whole grains, fish, poultry, beans, seeds, nuts, and vegetable oils. Limits sodium, sweets, sugary beverages, and red meats. Along with DASH, other lifestyle changes can help lower your blood pressure. They include staying at a healthy weight, exercising, and not smoking. My advice to you would be 1) Keep a BP daily record for at least one week 2) Basic tests should be one to rule out cardiac / kidney issues 3) unless any recent evaluation has been done I would advice these test ECG ECHO Lipid Profile TSH KFT  Renal doppler  Get back to me with a detailed history and  old / new records for a better individualized advice.
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Dear , Since two years, I am facing the problem of high cholesterol. How often should I take a blood test to know the levels present in my body?

MBBS, Dip.Cardiology, Fellowship in Clinical Cardiology(FICC), Fellowship in Echocardiology
Cardiologist, Ghaziabad
Dear ,
Since two years, I am facing the problem of high cholesterol. How often should I take a blood test to know the...
Every 6 months tll its normal & then every 2 years. Cholesterol is a waxy, fat-like substance that occurs naturally in all parts of the body. Your body needs some cholesterol to work properly. But if you have too much in your blood, it can combine with other substances in the blood and stick to the walls of your arteries. This is called plaque. Plaque can narrow your arteries or even block them. High levels of cholesterol in the blood can increase your risk of heart disease. Your cholesterol levels tend to rise as you get older. There are usually no signs or symptoms that you have high blood cholesterol, but it can be detected with a blood test. You are likely to have high cholesterol if members of your family have it, if you are overweight or if you eat a lot of fatty foods. You can lower your cholesterol by exercising more and eating more fruits and vegetables. You also may need to take medicine to lower your cholesterol. High LDL high cholesterol put you on a higher risk of atherosclerotic diseases and heart attacks especially if you have other is factors including hypertension diabetes or a history of smoking so I would advise you to continue / start taking statins which are cholesterol medications the dose of which depends upon your cholesterol levels also you need to start changing your dietary habits and include a regular physical exercise at least 45 minutes a day 5 days a week into your schedule nonetheless you have to stop taking fatty and junk food good luck
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Hello doctor I got diagnosed with moderate aortic stenosis with mean gradient 28 mm hg and peak gradient 54 mm hg with mild aortic regurgitation. Is it serious problem. Please suggest me and help.

MBBS, Dip.Cardiology, Fellowship in Clinical Cardiology(FICC), Fellowship in Echocardiology
Cardiologist, Ghaziabad
Hello doctor I got diagnosed with moderate aortic stenosis with mean gradient 28 mm hg and peak gradient 54 mm hg wit...
The aorta is the main artery that carries blood out of the heart to the rest of the body. Blood flows out of the heart and into the aorta through the aortic valve. In aortic stenosis, the aortic valve does not open fully. This decreases blood flow from the heart. Aortic stenosis is a heart valve disorder that narrows or obstructs the aortic valve opening. Narrowing of the aortic valve prevents the valve from opening properly and obstructs the flow of blood from the left ventricle to the aorta. This can reduce the amount of blood that flows forward to the body. Causes As the aortic valve narrows, the left ventricle has to work harder to pump blood out through the valve. To do this extra work, the muscles in the ventricle walls become thicker. This can lead to chest pain. As the pressure continues to rise, blood may back up into the lungs. Severe aortic stenosis can limit the amount of blood that reaches the brain and the rest of the body. Aortic stenosis may be present from birth (congenital), but most often it develops later in life. Children with aortic stenosis may have other conditions present from birth. Aortic stenosis mainly occurs due to the buildup of calcium deposits that narrow the valve. This is called calcific aortic stenosis. The problem mostly affects older people. Calcium buildup of the valve happens sooner in people who are born with abnormal aortic or bicuspid valves. In rare cases, calcium buildup can develop more quickly when a person has received chest radiation (such as for cancer treatment). Another cause is rheumatic fever. This condition can develop after strep throat or scarlet fever. Valve problems do not develop for 5 to 10 years or longer after rheumatic fever occurs. Rheumatic fever is becoming rarer in the United States. Aortic stenosis occurs in about 2% of people over 65 years of age. It occurs more often in men than in women. Symptoms Most people with aortic stenosis do not develop symptoms until the disease is advanced. The diagnosis may have been made when the health care provider heard a heart murmur and performed tests. Symptoms of aortic stenosis include: Chest discomfort: The chest pain may get worse with activity and reach into the arm, neck, or jaw. The chest may also feel tight or squeezed. Cough, possibly bloody. Breathing problems when exercising. Becoming easily tired. Feeling the heartbeat (palpitations). Fainting, weakness, or dizziness with activity. In infants and children, symptoms include: Becoming easily tired with exertion (in mild cases) Failure to gain weight Poor feeding Serious breathing problems that develop within days or weeks of birth (in severe cases) Children with mild or moderate aortic stenosis may get worse as they get older. They are also at risk for a heart infection called bacterial endocarditis. Exams and Tests A heart murmur, click, or other abnormal sound is almost always heard through a stethoscope. The provider may be able to feel a vibration or movement when placing a hand over the heart. There may be a faint pulse or changes in the quality of the pulse in the neck. Blood pressure may be low. Aortic stenosis is most often detected and then followed using a test called a transthoracic echocardiogram (TTE). The following tests may also be performed: ECG Exercise stress testing Left cardiac catheterization MRI of the heart Transesophageal echocardiogram (TEE) Treatment Regular checkups by a provider may be all that is needed if your symptoms are not severe. The provider should ask about your health history, do a physical exam, and perform an echocardiogram. People with severe aortic stenosis may be told not to play competitive sports, even if they have no symptoms. If symptoms do occur, strenuous activity must often be limited. Medicines are used to treat symptoms of heart failure or abnormal heart rhythms (most commonly atrial fibrillation). These include diuretics (water pills), nitrates, and beta-blockers. High blood pressure should also be treated. If aortic stenosis is severe, this treatment must be done carefully so blood pressure does not drop too far. In the past, most people with heart valve problems were given antibiotics before dental work or a procedure such as colonoscopy. The antibiotics were given to prevent an infection of the damaged heart. However, antibiotics are now used much less often before dental work and other procedures. Check with your health care provider to find out whether you need antibiotics. People with this and other heart conditions should stop smoking and be tested for high cholesterol. Surgery to repair or replace the valve is often done for adults or children who develop symptoms. Even if symptoms are not very bad, the doctor may recommend surgery based on test results. A less invasive procedure called balloon valvuloplasty may be done instead of or before surgery. A balloon is placed into an artery in the groin, threaded to the heart, placed across the valve, and inflated. However, narrowing often occurs again after this procedure. A newer procedure done at the same time as valvuloplasty can implant an artificial valve. This procedure is most often done in patients who cannot have surgery, but it is becoming more common. Some children may need aortic valve repair or replacement. Children with mild aortic stenosis may be able to take part in most activities. Outlook (Prognosis) The outcome varies. The disorder may be mild and not produce symptoms. Over time, the aortic valve may become narrower. This may result in more severe heart problems such as: Atrial fibrillation and atrial flutter Blood clots to the brain (stroke), intestines, kidneys, or other areas Fainting spells (syncope) Heart failure High blood pressure in the arteries of the lungs (pulmonary hypertension) The results of aortic valve replacement are often excellent. To get the best treatment, go to a center that regularly performs this type of surgery.
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My husband is 39 suffering from Cardio problem.He Had angioplasty 3 years back.Please suggest me something.

MBBS, Dip.Cardiology, Fellowship in Clinical Cardiology(FICC), Fellowship in Echocardiology
Cardiologist, Ghaziabad
My husband is 39 suffering from Cardio problem.He Had angioplasty 3 years back.Please suggest me something.
To prevent future heart attacks Live a Healthy Lifestyle Eat a healthy diet. Choosing healthful meal and snack options can help you avoid heart disease and its complications. Be sure to eat plenty of fresh fruits and vegetables. Eating foods low in saturated fat and cholesterol and high in fiber can help prevent high blood cholesterol. Limiting salt or sodium in your diet can also lower your blood pressure. Maintain a healthy weight. Being overweight or obese can increase your risk for heart disease. To determine whether your weight is in a healthy range, doctors often calculate a number called the body mass index (BMI). Exercise regularly. Physical activity can help you maintain a healthy weight and lower cholesterol and blood pressure. Don't smoke. Cigarette smoking greatly increases your risk for heart disease. So, if you don't smoke, don't start. If you do smoke, quitting will lower your risk for heart disease. Your doctor can suggest ways to help you quit. Limit alcohol use. Avoid drinking too much alcohol, which causes high blood pressure. If you have high cholesterol, high blood pressure, or diabetes, there are steps you can take to lower your risk for heart disease. Have your cholesterol checked. Your health care provider should test your cholesterol levels at least once every five years. Talk with your doctor about this simple blood test. Monitor your blood pressure. High blood pressure has no symptoms, so be sure to have it checked on a regular basis. Manage your diabetes. If you have diabetes, closely monitor your blood sugar levels. Talk with your health care provider about treatment options. Take your medicine. If you're taking medication to treat high cholesterol, high blood pressure, or diabetes, follow your doctor's instructions carefully. Always ask questions if you don't understand something. Talk with your health care provider. You and your doctor can work together to prevent or treat the medical conditions that lead to heart disease. Discuss your treatment plan regularly and bring a list of questions to your appointments.
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SMOG

MBBS, Dip.Cardiology, Fellowship in Clinical Cardiology(FICC), Fellowship in Echocardiology
Cardiologist, Ghaziabad
YOUR RESPONSIBLE FOR THIS SMOG.

WE OWE IT TO THE ENVIRONMENT TO DO WHAT IS NEEDED TO BE DONE.

SHARE IF YOU AGREE

https://lnkd.in/fZVq-8N

How much time does body takes to respond to ace inhibitor medicine like ramipril.

MBBS, Dip.Cardiology, Fellowship in Clinical Cardiology(FICC), Fellowship in Echocardiology
Cardiologist, Ghaziabad
How much time does body takes to respond to ace inhibitor medicine like ramipril.
Its take 2-3 hours for body to reach peak response to ramiprill.& its effective half life is less than one day.
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Sir, my sgot and sgpt levels are high and cholesterol and triglycerides also, so what I do?

MBBS, Dip.Cardiology, Fellowship in Clinical Cardiology(FICC), Fellowship in Echocardiology
Cardiologist, Ghaziabad
Sir, my sgot and sgpt levels are high and cholesterol and triglycerides also, so what I do?
Stop drinking alcohol if you do. And get your liver checked by USG. Cholesterol is a waxy, fat-like substance that occurs naturally in all parts of the body. Your body needs some cholesterol to work properly. But if you have too much in your blood, it can combine with other substances in the blood and stick to the walls of your arteries. This is called plaque. Plaque can narrow your arteries or even block them. High levels of cholesterol in the blood can increase your risk of heart disease. Your cholesterol levels tend to rise as you get older. There are usually no signs or symptoms that you have high blood cholesterol, but it can be detected with a blood test. You are likely to have high cholesterol if members of your family have it, if you are overweight or if you eat a lot of fatty foods. You can lower your cholesterol by exercising more and eating more fruits and vegetables. You also may need to take medicine to lower your cholesterol. High LDL high cholesterol put you on a higher risk of atherosclerotic diseases and heart attacks especially if you have other is factors including hypertension diabetes or a history of smoking so I would advise you to continue / start taking statins which are cholesterol medications the dose of which depends upon your cholesterol levels also you need to start changing your dietary habits and include a regular physical exercise at least 45 minutes a day 5 days a week into your schedule nonetheless you have to stop taking fatty and junk food good luck.
3 people found this helpful
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