If man has a congenital heart disease, is his life term short?

Depends. Congenital heart disease have had significant advances in technology of diagnosis and treatment. Especially with surgical treatments. So much so that there is now a specialty in cardiology kown as "adult congenital cardiology" dedicated to the care of adults born with congenital heart disease. To answer your question it depends on the details of the disease. Some may not affect life span,some will.
Varies. Congenital heart disease includes a wide-spectrum of problems. Some are repaired and the patient has essentially normal life-span. On the other hand, some lesions are complex and can significantly shorten life span. But in general, medicine is advancing well and many patients born with heart defects are living into adulthood. If you are an adult with CHD, discuss with your PCP to see an ACHD doc.

Related Questions

Could you suggest treatment for congenital heart disease with atrial septial defect for a man aged 39?

Depending on size. Treatment of (ASD) is dependent on its size, whether there is significant flow across it, and the location within the atrial septum. If it's a significant defect then treatment is either surgical with open heart surgery, or transcatheter device closure if the defect meets the required criteria. If it's a small defect with no right heart chamber dilatation then typically no treatment is needed. Read more...

If my partner (man) has congenital heart disease with the vessel, is there any way to get pregnant with help of genetic doctor to have a healthy baby?

Genetics of heart. Many male patients with congenital heart disease have fathered healthy children. Depending on the father's disorder there may or may not be a somewhat increased chance of transmitting a genetic condition. This could be addressed by a cardiovascular genetic medical doctor. More details would be needed to give you a specific answer. Read more...

If I had a? Congenital heart disease will my kids have it too?

Very unlikely . In some conditions, having a parent with congenital heart disease raises the relative risk that their child may have congenital heart disease. Even with this increased risk, the chances of having a specific child affected are probably only around 1%. You should speak with your cardiologist or a geneticist to get a closer approximation of your risk. Read more...
Slightly increased. Dependent upon your diagnosis, the chance of your children having chd increase from around 1% to anywhere from 2-4%. If you have a genetic disorder the chances can significantly increase. Read more...

If I was born with a congenital heart disease are there any precautions I should take before going on long flights?

Depends on type. If you have a "cyanotic" congenital heart disease, you may need to wear oxygen during the flight. If your room air oxygen saturation (your doctor can check this) is <95%, you may need oxygen, and if <92%, you probably will.(managing passengers with respiratory disease planning air travel: bts recommendations. British thoracic society standards of care committee, thorax. 2002:57(4):289.). Read more...
DVT precautions. If your heart disease causes a problem with circulation in your legs, then you might want to consider wearing compression stockings to help prevent getting a deep vein thrombosis or a blood clot in your legs that can break off and cause real problems. This is definitely something to chat with your doctor about. Read more...

Could one who has a congenital heart disease take green coffee beans?

Too vague. Congenital heart disease is an incredibly broad term, encompassing critical life-threatening & debilitating conditions as well as transient defects with no real clinical effect. With the more severe defects, any supplement or homeopathic medication should really be discussed with the PCP (especially if there is any history of arrhythmias), while mild defects may not need any special consideration. Read more...

How can a congenital heart disease cause congestive heart failure?

Flow demands. The fetal heart is required to do about half the work of living outside. Blood from the body is pumped through the heart back to the body & placenta without going through the lungs. Mom also does the work of providing nutrients, removing waste & keeping temperature stable. After birth, the heart must pump thru the lungs & do more work. The additional load can lead the heart to fail. Read more...