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Dear Doctor, I suffer from hypertension and taking Concor 50 mg(after breakfast), Ecosprin75(after lunch) and Losar 25mg(after dinner), daily. My BP is under control but now and then I feel some kind of a sharp pain in my chest which lasts for a few minutes and then normalises. But for this, I'm quit fine and go for regular walks without any breathlessness. I'm not Diabetic and my lipid profile levels are all normal. Also now and then my BP shoots up 150/90. In spite of my normal ECG and Echo Cardiogram, my BP shoots up now then to 150/90. My age is 65 years. Kindly advise if I should undergo any other tests. Hoping to hear from you. Thanks.
I am 23 yrs old male having many problems. I have 15 yrs of allergy (sneezing) and taking nezalast nasal spray occassionally. Then I have 4 yrs of asthma. My both eyes have keratoconus and c3r is done before 4 yrs. I have history of cholesterole on border line and hypertension too. And importantly I have history of mitral valve prolapse (mvp). What should I have to do to control these all?
I am Suffering from Blood pressure. What the same time as a result of the most part of a sudden I have to chek kar dunga I will have to do it for you to.
I have low pressure and head ach for a few month. So what should I do or eat to keep my pressure in normal.
I am a 35 yr old male. Past 1 month feeling pain in different body parts especially around chest area and upper back. What medical procedure to follow to diagnose the exact reason. I am non smoker and tee totaler.
My mother is having a high blood pressure and has a lot of weight so I want you to help me out as to reducing her weight her age is 50 years.
I am 46 years old. The cholestrol level is up by 65 units more than normal. What precautions I have to take to bring the level down without of medicines, please suggest
I am 68 years old. I am having heart burn due to gas and sometimes heavy breathing. Suggest Ayurveda remedy.
Cardiac arrest is reported to be the number one cause of sudden death for people over the age of 40. As it strikes fast and without prior warning, it usually leaves no time for getting help to the patient. Many lives can be saved if the necessary first aid is given immediately by people who know what to do in case of a cardiac arrest.
So first let us know about the signs of a cardiac arrest:
- Loss of consciousness: A person may feel dizzy, sweat, faint or collapse suddenly. You can tell if someone has just fainted and not had a cardiac arrest if they are still breathing or have a pulse.
- No breathing
- No pulse
- Muscle twitching.
Now that you have recognized the signs; here is what you can do:
- Call the ambulance and try getting an emergency medical professional to attend to the person.
- If professional help isn't available, emergency resuscitation measures must begin. An automated external defibrillator (AED) can rapidly determine whether the person has an abnormal heart rhythm that can be treated by an electric shock (called defibrillation). AEDs are available in many public gathering places, such as stadiums and concert halls. An AED is used before calling for help and before attempting cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) because an AED is more likely to save lives. If the AED detects ventricular fibrillation, it provides an electrical shock (defibrillation) that can restore normal heart rhythm and start the heart beating again. Emergency medical care should be obtained even if the heart has started beating again. If a person remains in cardiac arrest after an AED is used, CPR should be done.
- If a person remains in cardiac arrest after an AED is used, other measures are begun, such as opening the airway and cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR).
- CPR combines artificial respiration (mouth-to-mouth resuscitation, or rescue breathing) to supply oxygen to the lungs with chest compressions, which circulate oxygen to the brain and other vital organs by forcing blood out of the heart.
To do CPR (artificial respiration), the rescuer's mouth covers the person's mouth and then rescuer slowly exhales air into the person's lungs (rescue breaths). The person's airway must remain opened during artificial respiration. To prevent air from escaping from the person's nose, the person's nose can be pinched shut as the rescuer exhales into the mouth.
Talk to your doctor to find out if you are at risk of a cardiac arrest.