Doctor insights on:
After feeling pain n my upper left chest I often have a period of loose bowel movements.....I have been diagnosed with angina.?
This could be angina: Angina can manifest itself in many forms depending on the patient. Classically it is a squeezing pressure which can radiate into the neck, jaw, shoulders, or arms. It is frequently associated with shortness of breath. However, some describe only mild aches, stabbing, burning. Or even no pain at all. The associated symptoms can include diarrhea, nausea, vomiting, etc. You need to see your dr. ...Read more
The gastrointestinal tract starts at the mouth, travel down the tunnel (esophagus), which connects to the stomach, which then empties into the duodenum, jejunum, and ileum---the three parts of the small intestine (@25 feet). This empties into the colon or large intestine (about 5 feet), which then becomes the sigmoid colon, rectum and out the anus. So, every morsel eaten ...Read more
I'm having problem and all my doctors have no idea what's wrong. First I was having a sharp pain in my abdomen. Then they got worse....Then I started having angina....It got worse. My pap smears became painful and my gynecologist said he felt something bu
Not surprised: Your symptoms involve your digestive tract, heart, and reproductive tract. It's no wonder a single solution hasn't been found. Good luck! ...Read more
The common symptom is a pain, ache, discomfort or tightness that you feel across the front of the chest when you exert yourself.. You may also, or just, feel the pain in your arms, jaw, neck or stomach.
An angina pain does not usually last long. It will usually ease within 10 minutes when you rest. If you take some glyceryl trinitrate, it should go within 1-2 minutes ...Read more
Angina.: "Angina" refers essentially to a chest pain attributable to a reduction in blood perfusion to an area of the heart. While angina itself is not heritable, factors that can lead to angina, or heart disease in a more general sense, are heritable - hypertension, diabetes, high cholesterol, and family history of heart disease to name some. ...Read more
Angina is the symptom.
Cardiac ischemia related chest and substernal crushing chest pain with radiation to anterior neck and arm. Relieved by rest, oxygen, Nitroglycerin generally.
No heart damage done with he spell.
No enzyme release. If it gets worse, does not stop, and damage done, it is a heart attack with myocardial infarction as the medical term. ...Read more
Pressure: Angina is a symptom of myocardial ischemia, or reduced blood flow to the heart muscle. This is usually caused by a blockage in a coronary artery from cholesterol plaque build up. Classic anging in tightness of pressure behind the sternum, usually increased with physical activity or stress, and improved with rest. There may also be associated symptoms such as shortness of breath, sweating (cont). ...Read more
See below:: Angina is generally not painful although it can get painful if unchecked. It's typically described as a pressure or tightness in the mid chest. Many describe it as a vise tightening around their chest or weight sitting on their chest. There is often breathlessness. It lasts 5 to 20 minutes usually but is variable. Please note: it does not occur in 19 year olds! ...Read more
Unlikely at 27: Angina is chest pain of the heart when your heart does not get enough blood or not enough oxygen from a blockage. AT your age this is less likely and should consider other reasons for chest pain. Need to see your doctor as soon as possible to workup why you are having pain. ...Read more
Signs of angina:
Angina pectoris is chest pain due to coronary supply/demand mismatch (blockage in coronary arteries with reduced flow to the heart muscle).
Objective signs of this state may include: ECG changes (st depression, st elevation, inversion of t waves), wall motion abnormality on echocardiogram, or abnormal cardiac enzymes (if angina is prolonged, heart damage occurs). ...Read more
Treatments for angina include lifestyle changes, medicines, medical procedures, cardiac rehabilitation (rehab), and other therapies. The main goals of treatment are to:
reduce pain and discomfort and how often it occurs
prevent or lower your risk for heart attack and death by treating your underlying heart condition. ...Read more
Hopefully not: This form of angina differs from usual angina in that the pain can occur at rest and the cardiographic changes are different. Treatment is similar, as is clinical course. If you smoke, stop. If you are overweight, lose weight! take your meds as prescribed and if you continue to get pain, you need adjustment of your medications - perhaps a longer-acting form of nitroglycerin, or higher doses. ...Read more
Rare: There are rare case reports of hiccups occurring on exertion due to coronary artery disease. The diagnosis should be considered if hiccups occur predictably with exertion. In such an instance, one should be evaluated with testing to rule out coronary artery disease. It merits a visit to ones doctor or to a cardiologist. ...Read more
Angina: Angina is a symptom that can be caused by a number of things. Your heart is 100% not causing your symptoms. Please stop wasting money and energy on what is not the problem and begin to address why you carry so much stress in your chest that your body reacts with pain. Your chest muscles are tired. They do not have enough oxygen. This is your body saying breathe! ...Read more
It may help, but...: Unstable angina is a serious problem that generally should be evaluated for possible surgical intervention. Unless symptom resolves, unstable angina, at this time and age, is inappropriate to stay on medication without stress test or coronary angiogram. Coronary angioplasty/stent maybe done or coronary bypass. Please see a cardiologist for diagnosis and treatment recommendations. ...Read more
Coronary vasospasm: Coronary vasospasm occasionally occurs during a cardiac catheterization but it's difficult to know what factors caused the spasm to occur. Prinzmetal angina is accompanied by certain ekg changes at the time of the vasospasm and this may be rare during coronary angiography. An interventional cardiologist is best suited to answer your question. ...Read more
Common nerve roots: The pain fibers in the spine innervate areas of the body (dermatomes) in relation to their proximity to the spine during development. The heart, upper chest and left arm develop with the same set of nerves. When you get angina, the heart hurts and co-stimulates the nerves of the arm and upper chest. Always keep in close contact with your cardiologist if you have this. ...Read more
http://www. Heart. Org/HEARTORG/Conditions/HeartAttack/SymptomsDiagnosisofHeartAttack/Angina-Pectoris-Stable-Angina_UCM_437515_Article. Jsp
Angina is chest pain that is caused by poor blood flow to the heart muscle. Angina is not an actual disease, but rather a symptom of an existing heart problem. Most commonly, this underlying problem is due to an obstruction of the coronary blood vessels that surround the heart. There are different types of angina including stable angina, unstable ...Read more
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