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heart doctors in Doddaballapur Road, Bangalore • Pericarditis Inflammation of the pericardial sac may occur as a result of scores of conditions.20 The principal causes of acute pericarditis, where chest pain has to be differentiated from ischaemia, are as follows: 1 infection: viral or bacterial, or associated with pneumonia and severe systemic symptoms, or as a complication of HIV infection or superinfection (e.g. mycobacterial) 2 systemic inflammatory disease: such as rheumatoid arthritis or systemic lupus erythematosus 3 myocardial infarction (epistenocardiac pericarditis, 4 Dressler’s syndrome (after some delay following an infarct or cardiac surgery) 5 uraemia 6 malignancy (not often presenting as chest pain) or radiotherapy. A large group, resembling acute viral pericarditis clinically, remains idiopathic. Symptoms The inflammation causes chest pain that can be difficult to distinguish from that of myocardial infarction but that tends to have a number of distinct features. There may be symptoms of a viral illness or of a connective tissue disease. Pericardial pain is usually pleuritic ; that is, it is worse with respiratory movements. This is because breathing, especially deep breathing, causes the inflamed pericardial surfaces to rub together. Oddly enough, the pain is practically never pulsatile—in keeping with the heart beat. Patients with pericarditis are often more comfortable if they sit up and lean forward. The pain is usually central or left-sided, especially in those with associated pleurisy. Trapezius ridge radiation is highly characteristic of pericarditis; it does not occur in ischaemia. There may be some dyspnoea, which is at least partly a result of the discomfort of breathing.
Heart doctors in yelahanka European Society of Cardiology (ESC) classification of stable angina Typical angina Meets all three of the following criteria: 1 Characteristic retrosternal chest discomfort—typical (see below) quality and duration 2 Provoked by exertion or emotion 3 Relieved rapidly by rest or glyceryl trinitrate (GTN), or both Atypical angina Meets two of the above criteria Non-cardiac chest pain Meets one or none of the above criteria
Heart doctors in yelahanka European Society of Cardiology (ESC) classification of stable angina Typical angina Meets all three of the following criteria: 1 Characteristic retrosternal chest discomfort—typical (see below) quality and duration 2 Provoked by exertion or emotion 3 Relieved rapidly by rest or glyceryl trinitrate (GTN), or both Atypical angina Meets two of the above criteria Non-cardiac chest pain Meets one or none of the above criteria
.. Never Ignore These 11 Heart Symptoms • Chest Discomfort. It's the most common sign of heart danger. ... • Nausea, Indigestion, Heartburn, or Stomach Pain. Some people have these symptoms during a heart attack. ... • Pain that Spreads to the Arm. ... • You Feel Dizzy or Lightheaded. ... • Throat or Jaw Pain. ... • You Get Exhausted Easily. ... • Snoring. ... • Sweating.
heart doctors near me is all chest pain a heart attack? No. One very common type of chest pain is called angina. It’s a recurring discomfort that usually lasts only a few minutes. Angina occurs when your heart muscle doesn’t get the blood supply and oxygen that it needs. The difference between angina and a heart attack is that angina attacks don’t permanently damage the heart muscle. There are different types of angina, including: • Stable angina, or angina pectoris Stable angina often occurs during exercise or emotional stress when your heart rate and blood pressure increase, and your heart muscle needs more oxygen. • Unstable angina, sometimes referred to as acute coronary syndrome Unstable angina occurs while you may be resting or sleeping, or with little physical exertion. It comes as a surprise. Unstable angina can lead to a heart attack and it should be treated as an emergency.
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