Doctor insights on:
Can Aortic Regurgitation Go Away
No: If you truly have an aortic aneurysm, i.e. dilatation of the vessel wall, secondary to hypertension, smoking, etc. or congenital abnormality, it cannot be wished away. It can be controlled, however, so that it does not progress, i.e. get bigger, and/or rupture, etc. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Not usually: Aneurysms of the cavernous sinus may cause symptoms from compression of the nerves which control eye movement, or compression of the nerves which supply sensation of the face. Once these symptoms occur, they are unlikely to go away without treatment of the aneurysm. These aneurysms are unlikely to resolve on their own. If it is causing symptoms, it probably should be treated. ...Read more
Aortic Valve Disease: Depends what condition you're asking about. There is a difference between leaking and narrowing, and then within each condition, progress is depending upon the cause of the problem. Since many parameters are involved, discuss with your doctor who has all the needed info. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
NO: A heart murmur is a condition related to abnormal flow of blood through one (or more) of the heart valves. Anxiety can cause or worsen different abnormal heart rhythms, which in turn can increase the heart murmur. Example: anxiety can cause increased heart rate and in turn worsen a murmur. So the short answer is no, but anxiety can certainly make an underlying murmur more apparent. ...Read moreSee 3 more doctor answers
Yes: A carotid bruit is due to turbulent flow from a blockage in the carotid artery. The natural course of carotid disease / atherosclerosis is progression over time. This is especially true if people still smoke. When the blockage in a carotid artery becomes near occlusive, the flow rate drops and the bruit typically goes away. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
It depends.: There are numerous causes of heart failure. Heart failure is generally a disease of heart muscle that leads to decreased contractility(squeeze) of the heart or decreased relaxation in between contraction of the heart. Most heart failure is treatable and some reversible. For example arrhythmias , metabolic problems or some coronary disease .Genetic causes usually do not go away. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Will a arotic anuerysm get smaller and go away in time, will a heart murmur go away, from a leakage of a heart valve if you lower blood pressure?
Type of tachycardia?: Depends on how fast your heart rate is & why it's fast. Maximum normal heart rate depends on age: up to 200 in teenagers, about 150 by age 70. Recovery of normal hr following exercise is an indication of your state of fitness and the health of your heart. While abnormal heart rhythms may terminate suddenly, normal heart rhythms slow down over several minutes. Rapid hr may persist for many reasons. ...Read more
AAA: Abdominal aortic aneurysms (AAA) do not go away by themselves. Ultrasound detects AAA but occasionally can miss them, particularly pelvic aneurysms involving branches of the aorta. Likewise AAA can be missed in very large people or those with a lot of abdominal gas as ultrasound does not penetrate gas. For the same reason aneurysms in the chest cannot ordinarily be detected by ultrasound. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Yes, possible: Depending on the cause of your enlarged heart, if they underlying abnormality is corrected, then yes the heart can go back to normal size with correct medicines, espeiclly in a young person. For instance, tachycardic cardiomyopathy due to atrial fibrillation can be reversed. Control heart rate, take ACE inhib, betablocker, and I have seen complete resolution. See a cardiologist. make sure TSH nl. ...Read more
Usually rheumatic: heart disease manifests itself as valvular disease and this can lead to heart failure. Treatment of the valvular disease would improve this. Rarely there can be direct damage to the myocardium resulting in heart failure as well. This would be treated in standard fashion as for any patient with any form of heart failure. ...Read more
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