What are the symptoms associated with valvular aortic stenosis?

The symptoms ranges. From mild to severe. Aortic valve stenosis signs and symptoms typically develop when narrowing of the valve is severe and can include: chest pain (angina) or tightness, feeling faint or fainting with exertion, shortness of breath, especially with exertion, fatigue, especially during times of increased activity, heart palpitations sensations of a rapid, fluttering heartbeat, heart murmur.
Chromosome 6. Coarctation of the aorta is common in patients with some chromosomal abnormalities, such as turner's syndrome.
Surgery most of time. During surgery, the narrowed part of the aorta will be removed or opened. If the problem area is small, the two free ends of the aorta may be re-connected. This is called anastomosis. If a large part of the aorta is removed, a dacron graft (a man-made material) or one of the patient's own arteries is used to fill the gap. A tube graft connecting two parts of the aorta may also be used.
An Injection to the. Facet joints, there are two joints between the vertebrae one called the disc and other called the facet joint, when we inject the facet joint we called facet injection.
It depends. Pulmonary valve stenosis symptoms vary, depending on the extent to which the valve is obstructed. People with mild pulmonary stenosis will usually not have any symptoms. Those with more significant stenosis often first notice symptoms while exercising. Heart murmur, shortness of breath, chest pain, loss of consciousness, fatigue, palpitations.