#TomorrowsDiscoveries: Preventing Cardiovascular Disease – Erin Michos, M.D.
Video taken from the channel: Johns Hopkins Medicine
Coronary Artery Disease: Physical Activity
Video taken from the channel: University of Ottawa Heart Institute
Fact or Fiction? Debunking Exercise & Nutrition Myths for Preventing Heart Disease & Risk Factors
Video taken from the channel: Mayo Clinic
Cardiovascular Disease & Stroke Research
Video taken from the channel: Veterans Health Administration
PHYSICAL ACTIVITY & EXERCISE INTERVENTIONS FOR HEART DISEASE AND STROKE H&S Clinical Update 2016
Video taken from the channel: Heart & Stroke
ATHEROSCLEROSIS and CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASE
Video taken from the channel: biolution
Cardiac Rehabilitation Exercises
Video taken from the channel: CHRISTUS Health
Cardiovascular Disease, Stroke, and Exercise. The leading cause of death in adults. Cardiovascular disease is the leading cause of death in adults and has a significant impact on the overall health status of people living in the United States. Cardiovascular disease is a class of diseases that involve the heart or blood vessels and includes stroke, heart failure, hypertensive heart disease, peripheral artery disease—in addition to other disease processes.
A growing number of statistics link physical activity and reduced risk of cardiovascular disease. The American Heart Association (AHA) notes that regular exercise leads to heart-healthy habits. Regular exercise has a favorable effect on many of the established risk factors for cardiovascular disease.
For example, exercise promotes weight reduction and can help reduce blood pressure. Exercise is one of the most important things you can do for your heart health. Physical activity helps you live longer and reduces the risk of dying from heart disease by 50 per cent.
But after you’ve been diagnosed with heart disease, you may feel scared and uncertain. Where do you start?Exercise can reduce your risk of having a stroke or transient ischaemic attack (TIA).
Just 30 minutes of moderate activity five days a week can reduce your risk of stroke by over 25%. It also has benefits for your physical and mental health including: • lowering your blood pressure. The following are key points to remember about this annual update on the statistics regarding heart disease, stroke, and cardiovascular risk factors: Cardiovascular disease (CVD) remains the leading cause of death in the United States, responsible for. “If this can be reproduced with vascular disease patients, perhaps it will change exercise programs, cardiac rehab, and other aspects of rehabilitation from vascular disease,” she told Healthline.
Add moderateto high-intensity muscle-strengthening activity (such as resistance or weights) on at least 2 days per week. Spend less time sitting. Even light-intensity activity can offset some of the risks of being sedentary.
Gain even more benefits by being active at least 300 minutes (5 hours) per week. The Heart Disease and Stroke Program (HDSP) focuses on the prevention and management of all types of cardiovascular disease, a term that encompasses a variety of diseases and conditions affecting the heart and blood vessels. The most common cardiovascular diseases are heart disease and stroke.
AHA/ASA releases its policy paper on palliative care for patients and families with cardiovascular disease (CV) and stroke. This policy statement describes the importance of palliative care as it relates to patients with advanced CV disease and stroke.
List of related literature:
|from Heart Failure: A Companion to Braunwald’s Heart Disease E-Book|
|from Ferri’s Clinical Advisor 2019 E-Book: 5 Books in 1|
|from Global Health Care: Issues and Policies|
|from Handbook of Psychology, Health Psychology|
|from Stroke Recovery and Rehabilitation|
|from Sports Science Handbook: I-Z|
|from Biology Today: An Issues Approach|
|from Physiology of Sport and Exercise|
|from The Diabetes Textbook: Clinical Principles, Patient Management and Public Health Issues|
|from Platelets in Thrombotic and Non-Thrombotic Disorders: Pathophysiology, Pharmacology and Therapeutics: an Update|