Doctor insights on:
Calcium Supplements Atrial Fibrillation
Can ACE inhibitors or ARBs given to control Bp if s.cr is1.56 in patient with atrial fibrillation?
ACE-ARB, CRF A-FI:
ACE and ARB in chronic renal failure can be administered together. However will have no therapeutic effect on chronic atrial fibrillation.
For arterial hypertension with chronic renal failure you will require to switch one of the current HPT med to a beta blocker. Such as Sotalol 80 mg twice a day (minimal dose), and have BP controlled twice a day, adjust as.
Have you ever underwent cardio-versi ...Read more
A dietary supplement, also known as food supplement or nutritional supplement, is a preparation intended to supplement the diet and provide nutrients, such as vitamins, minerals, fiber, fatty acids, or amino acids, that may be missing or may not be consumed in sufficient quantities in a person's diet. Some countries define dietary supplements as foods, while ...Read more
Food can affect meds: Afib is a rythm that can be very fast and can cause a stroke from blod clots going to the brain. Many patients are on Coumadin (warfarin) a blood thinner that works through vitamin k. So if the patient eats green leafy veges and other foods high in vitamin k, it can reverse the Coumadin (warfarin) and make pt suseptable to stroke. Foods and items high in caffiene like coffee chocolate etc can stimulate the heart rate. ...Read more
Yes: As long as the heart rate is not to fast and the risk of strike is appropriately dealt with, people work with af. Some people might feel better if they are in normal rhythm. Specific questions regarding rhythm vs. Rate control should be directed to your doctor. ...Read more
Yes: It is possible however rare.Get a more detailed answer ›
Sometimes none: Highly variable: some people are entirely unaware. Others feel their heart beating irregularly or "fluttering" & may notice rapid heart rate. Commonly people notice fatigue and their exercise capacity is mildly reduced. Sedentary people usually don't notice any change. Younger people & folks with their 1st bout tend to be more aware. Frequent bouts and older people are less likely to notice. ...Read more
Unclear: I am sorry, but I do not understand what you are asking. Atrial fibrillation is never normal. The rate can be controlled with medicine if it is present all the time. Some people have atrial fib at times but not at others, and sometimes the atrial fib. Can be converted to a normal rhythm with treatment. Please ask your question again, with a clearer question that we may be able to answer better. ...Read more
Atrial fibrillation: Afib is a rapid irregular heart rhythm which can decrease heart efficiency as much as 20% in some patients. It can also be associated with clotting and clots travelling around the body to cause stroke or other problems. Some people have atrial fibrillation as their normal rhythm. Talk to your dr. About it if you have it. ...Read more
Not usually: Atrial fibrillation may be a consequence of structural abnormalities of the heart, which can indeed be serious. However, if the rhythm disturbance is the only abnormality then it can usually be controlled sufficiently that the patient can be free of symptoms. In older patients with af there is significant risk of stroke, but this too can be mitigated by treatment to reduce blood clots. ...Read more
Electrical chaos: The electrical impulses in the upper chambers of your heart (mostly originating from the left side) are completely chaotic leading to a quivering motion of these chambers instead of their typical, coordinated pumping function. The lower chambers beat erratically, as the electrical impulses bombard them in a haphazard way. See a cardiologist or an elelctrophysiologist. ...Read more
Afib: Afib is the most common heart rhythm disturbance that we treat as cardiologists and can occur in a number of clinical settings and in association with other diseases both cardiac and non-cardiac. Non-valvular atrial fibrillation refers to atrial fibrillation that does not occur in the setting of mitral valve disease such as mitral stenosis or mitral regurgitation. ...Read more
Generally, not: If there is no underlying cardiac problems that may predispose one to atrial fibrillation, it would be unusual for stress to be actual cause; however stress can be the underlying to so many maladies, that one never says never. If one develops atrial fib, must look for underlying heart disease, and--even it none is found-be treated for it by cardiologist specializing in cardiac rhythm disorders. ...Read more
Excess alcohol: Heavy drinking iver time can lead to cardiomyopathy as alcohol works as a myocardial suppressant but even in smaller but usually excessive quantities it can cause atrial fibrillation due to its dehydrating and electrolyte depleting effects. This is often referred to as "holiday heart". ...Read more
Vasoactive amine: Increased tyramine can cause increases in dopamine, Epinephrine & norepinephrine (particularly when taking a type of drug called an mao-inhibitor). This can result in increased blood pressure, and it can also cause abnormal heart rhythms, including atrial fibrillation. The 1st reported case of atrial fibrillation caused by tyramine was in grimsby, england, in 1987. ...Read more
Vasoactive amine: Tyramine is derived from the Amino Acid tyrosine. Increased tyramine can cause increases in dopamine, Epinephrine & norepinephrine (particularly when taking an mao-inhibitor). This can result in increased blood pressure, and it can also cause abnormal heart rhythms, including atrial fibrillation. The 1st reported case of atrial fibrillation caused by tyramine was in grimsby, england, in 1987. ...Read more
Watch and Report: If acute, recognize irregular irregularity if rhythm and rapid rate and report. If chronic report rapid rates or signs oe symptoms of chf. ...Read more
MAZE and afib: In its earliest form, this was a very involved and high risk open heart surgical procedure. Over the years it has been refined to the point where it is much less risky and is often performed as part of other types of cardiac surgery. Catheter-based techniques are also used to treat afib in a less invasive way but should be performed by an experienced cardiac electrophysiologist. ...Read more
Usually: With a good medical management strategy, atrial fibrillation is generally not a condition producing long-term disability. If long-term disability is a concern, their procedures available which can substantially reduce the symptoms of fibrillation or improve the amount of time spent in the normal (sinus) rhythm. ...Read more
If you do not take nitrates and BP is not too low, u may take it.
http://www. Grouphealthresearch. Org/news-and-events/newsrel/2010/100422.Html.
Yes: Atrial fibrillation is an irregularly irregular heart rhythm, it can happen when the atrium (upper chamber of the heart) is enlarged. Hypertension causes the heart to work harder, develops hypertrophy to have enough force to push the blood forward from the ventricle (lower chamber of the heart); the atrium in turn enlarges to push blood to ventricle and eventually dilates then a-fib develops. ...Read more
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