8 doctors weighed in:
Anterior wall myocardial infarc patient can be treated with medicines?
8 doctors weighed in

Dr. George Kinzfogl
Internal Medicine
5 doctors agree
In brief: Yes
An anterior myocardial infarction is usually caused by a sudden blockage of one of the three primary heart arteries, the lad.
Emergency treatment consists of a primary angioplasty to restore normal blood flow to the heart muscle. After any heart attack, medications are used to promote proper healing of the damaged heart muscle, to prevent congestive heart failure and future heart attacks.

In brief: Yes
An anterior myocardial infarction is usually caused by a sudden blockage of one of the three primary heart arteries, the lad.
Emergency treatment consists of a primary angioplasty to restore normal blood flow to the heart muscle. After any heart attack, medications are used to promote proper healing of the damaged heart muscle, to prevent congestive heart failure and future heart attacks.
Dr. George Kinzfogl
Dr. George Kinzfogl
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Dr. Colin Kerr
Family Medicine
1 doctor agrees
In brief: Rx anterior MI
The mainstay of treatment of heart attacks including anterior ones are medications.
Almost all heart attack patients are treated with Aspirin (81 mg daily), a beta-blocker to slow the heart, a cholesterol medication, and possibly an ace-inhibitor blood pressure medication. For large anterior heart attacks temporary treatment with blood thinners (warfarin) may also be used.

In brief: Rx anterior MI
The mainstay of treatment of heart attacks including anterior ones are medications.
Almost all heart attack patients are treated with Aspirin (81 mg daily), a beta-blocker to slow the heart, a cholesterol medication, and possibly an ace-inhibitor blood pressure medication. For large anterior heart attacks temporary treatment with blood thinners (warfarin) may also be used.
Dr. Colin Kerr
Dr. Colin Kerr
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1 comment
Dr. Bennett Werner
I agree totally with Dr. Kopes-Kerr, but member55398 must understand for completeness that medications are used as an adjunct to urgent intervention at the time of the MI to save as much heart muscle as possible.
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