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Very possibly: Although much depends on quality of scan & location of stenosis. ...Read more
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
Should anticoagulants taken with beta-blocker and drug against angina pectoris? I woke up with sudden pain in lower left stomach, just under ribs?
Get 2nd opinion: The history you've given (chest pain, periorbital edema, allergies), the meds you list (vitamin D, B6, magnesium ?!, azelastine antihistamine spray), and your question (anti-angina Rx, beta-blocker) simply don't add up. We can't judge the appropriateness of a regimen like what you list, especially without much more information. ...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
Does angina usually follow a heart attack? I'm a male in his 40's who had a mild heart attack a few months ago. Ever since I have been having frequent to infrequent angina attacks. Is this normal following a mild heart attack?
Typical symptoms: 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 moreSee 2 more doctor answers
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 moreSee 2 more doctor answers
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