Doctor insights on:
Double Vessel Coronary Artery Disease
Angioplasty: The treatment of multivessel disease depends on many factors. If you have triple vessel disease you should discuss your status with your cardiologist and ask the options open to you.See 1 more doctor answer
Arteries are defined as blood vessels which carry blood away from the heart (to either the body or lungs). Arteries: higher pressure, thicker walls, stretch (pulse) with each heart contraction & deliver blood to the arterioles which control the flow to individual capillaries. Veins are blood vessels which carry blood from capillaries back to the heart (body to right heart; ...Read more
What does this mean Triple vessel coronary artery disease needs clinical corelation and further evaluation with conventional angiography?
Triple vessel diseas: That statement means you need to see a cardiologist for further evaluation and perhaps additional testing or treatment.
Yes, possible, but..: ... it is very individualized. Many factors are considered, including age, symptoms, stress results, recent heart attack, presence of diabetes, heart muscle function, coronary anatomy. It's highly complex, even if it doesn't seem that way. Your physicians prioritize dozens of data points to conclude that bypass may be necessary. Unless it is an emergency, a 2nd opinion may help allay your anxietySee 1 more doctor answer
Please tell me might be possible to treat triple vessel coronary artery disease without having a surgical cabg?
Best option in most: Coronary artery bypass is considered the definitive treatment for triple vessel coronary disease. It may be possible to treat with stents, although outcomes have not typically been as good as surgery. The last choice is medical therapy which is not as good as either of the above options.See 2 more doctor answers
Wht does ths mean Triple vessel coronary artery disease needs clinical corelation & furthr evaluation with conventional angiography? No heart atack yet
All areas affected: The three vessels are the right side, the left anterior descending which is in front, and the left circumflex which is in the back and left side. Three vessel disease so is just all three major areas of blood distribution are affected. Clinical correlation refers to injecting dye into the arteries directly taking pictures and actually seeing how much blockage there is in the arteriesSee 1 more doctor answer
Coronary artery disease. Single vessel disease 60% luminal (phenobarbital) narrowing. What should I do?
Medical management: Medical management of cardiovascular risk factors in conjunction with your cardiologist.See 1 more doctor answer
With single vessel luminal (phenobarbital) narrowing coronary artery disease what percent requires angio?
After Ds is Advanced: Though dominant human behavior, physicians are trained to wait for evidence of advanced disease, largely in this order of? Ing ability to detect disease: 1. Calcification in the artery walls, 2. Obstructions visible on coronary angiograms or ct, 3. Symptoms & evidence of heart damage; typically the last detected/recognized 4. Stress tests. | for a better alternative: optimize the driving factors.See 1 more doctor answer
Chronic is Typical: Artery disease, especially in the heart arteries, is dominant human behavior, typically starts in childhood yet is typically ignored for decades because it remains asymptomatic until plaque ruptures release debris, triggers clots & suddenly blocks blood flow. These plaque ruptures are the basis for acute symptomatic disease. Thus best to treat the driving factors early, not wait for symptoms.See 1 more doctor answer
Anatomy: Hello noni -- I think you are referring to a coronary anatomy -- so for every procedure and surgery, the surgeon must know the anatomy of the organ they are trying to operate -- and in case of coronary anatomy, they vary some, so diagnostic evaluation is done preceding any surgical contemplation.See 2 more doctor answers
5 risk factors: The 5 major risk factors are cigarettes, high blood pressure, elevated cholesterol, diabetes mellitus, and family history of coronary artery disease. The more of these risk factors you have, the higher the risk of coronary artery disease. However, the absence of any of these risk factors is not absolute protection against coronary artery disease.See 1 more doctor answer
Strictly speaking,: No. But there are many modalities that are preventive and/or therapeutic.See 1 more doctor answer
Several: First of all the history. Usually there is chest pain as the presenting symptom and the exact description of that pain is important. Does it occur during exertion? Then an EKG is done. Also an EKG with exertion or medication to stress the heart along with pictures of the heart. The final test would be to put some dye into the arteries to directly visualize a blockage.See 1 more doctor answer
CAD in women: Often women have the same symptoms as men, however, women can more frequently than men have atypical symptoms such as nausea, shortness of breath or heart failure. This is because women develop heart disease at an older age and with other illnesses such as diabetes, hypertension and kidney disease.
The leading cause of death and disability in adults in the U.S. It develops when lipid (fatty) plaques builds up in the arteries, thereby stopping blood flow to the organ supplied by that artery. If the artery supplies the heart, blockage causes a heart attack. If the blockage is in a brain vessel, the ...Read more
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