3 edition of Emotional factors in cardiovascular disease. found in the catalog.
Emotional factors in cardiovascular disease.
Bibliography: p. 83-84.
|Series||American lecture series, American lecture series -- no. 97.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 84 p.|
|Number of Pages||84|
Cardiovascular disease may affect different races differently. Genetic factors appear to contribute to the ethnic differences in the prevalence of coronary heart disease as exemplified by Asian Indians in whom the incidence of premature coronary heart disease is among the program priorities are determined primarily by research opportunities, other factors have an influence: the magnitude, distribution, and trends of cardiovascular, lung, and blood diseases in the United States, as well as the ability to improve the Nation’s health; congressional mandates; the health needs of the Nation,
Discussion: the importance of psychosocial variables in the development, clinical manifestations, and prognosis of patients with heart disease received increased attention in recent years. However, the influence of psychosocial risk factors in cardiovascular disease remains under-estimated when compared with the conventional :// /psychosocial-risk-factors-in-cardiovascular-disease. Cardiovascular risk factors There are many risk factors associated with coronary heart disease and stroke. Some risk factors, such as family history, cannot be modified, while other risk factors, like high blood pressure, can be modified with treatment. You will not necessarily develop cardiovascular disease if you have a risk factor. But the more risk factors you
cardiovascular deaths. Combined, these same risk factors account for over three quarters of ischaemic heart disease: the leading cause of death worldwide. Although these major risk factors are usually asso-ciated with high-income countries, over 84% of the total global burden of disease they cause occurs in low- and middle-income :// Additional Physical Format: Online version: Wittkower, Eric D., Emotional factors in skin disease. [New York] Hoeber [©] (OCoLC)
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Weiss, Edward, Emotional factors in cardiovascular disease. Springfield, Ill., Thomas [©] (OCoLC) However, the emotional factors are still present and need evaluation in respect to diagnosis and treatment.
That is precisely what the author has done in this book. The problems of "cardiac neurosis," functional heart disease, neurocirculatory asthenia, hypertension, the Cardiovascular Diseases: Genetic Susceptibility, Environmental Factors and Their Interaction covers the special heritability characteristics and identifying genetic and environmental contributions to cardiovascular health.
This important reference provides an overview of the genetic basis of cardiovascular disease and its risk :// cardiovascular disease between andcardiovascular disease continues to be the leading cause of death in the USA and accounts for 17 % of national health expenditures [ 1, 2 ].
Emotional factors and cardiovascular disease: differences by sex and age / Viola Vaccarino. Author: Vaccarino, Viola. National Institutes of Health (U.S.), Publisher: Abstract: (CIT): There is growing recognition of the importance of emotional stress as a potentially modifiable risk factor for cardiovascular disease (CVD).
= Cardiovascular disease (CVD) is the number one cause of death worldwide, representing 31% of all global deaths in and in this context, extensive research has been undertaken to identify potential risk factors for CVD.
Since the s, studies have also examined the role of different psychological factors, including emotional problems Hormonal factors in heart disease. Aging males with a lack of testosterone have a high risk for developing heart disease.
So, with erectile dysfunction, which often is due to testosterone deficiency it is as important to look after his heart function as well as the erectile dysfunction.
Often a testosterone level will confirm low testosterone Cardiovascular Disease: Diet, Nutrition and Emerging Risk Factors, 2 nd Edition is an important book for researchers and postgraduate students in nutrition, dietetics, food science, and medicine, as well as for cardiologists and cardiovascular :// Biological and Psychological Factors in Cardiovascular Disease.
Editors (view affiliations) Thomas H. Schmidt; Search within book. Front Matter. Pages I-XVI. PDF. From Clinical Experience to Tested Hypothesis: The Role of Psychosocial Factors in Coronary Heart Disease. From Clinical Experience to Tested Hypothesis: The Role of Indigenous-Specific Factors That Affect the Relationship Between Depression and Cardiovascular Disease: The Role of Intergenerational Trauma There is considerable evidence pointing towards the physiological impacts of earlier-life chronic stress, trauma and ongoing distress on the development of chronic conditions such as :// Reducing emotional distress improves prognosis in coronary heart disease: 9-year mortality in a clinical trial of rehabilitation.
Circulation. Oct 23; (17)– severity and limitations incurred by the disease but also by socioeconomic factors (e.g. health literacy), the patients’ psychological make-up and susceptibility to distress. Co-morbid depression and/or anxiety is prevalent in 20% of patients with cardiovascular disease, which It focuses on the role of psycho-social factors in the genesis and clinical management of cardiovascular disease (CVD).
The book constitutes a critically reviewed compendium of current knowledge This is a small handbook which is well written and full of common sense. It is the kind of book that patients who are worried over their cardiovascular systems can read with benefit; physicians, too, can be guided by its philosophy.
It emphasizes what doctors have known for centuries and too often Physical and emotional stress and anxiety seem to be precipitating factors for ischemic heart disease and sudden death. In Framingham study, cardiovascular disease incidence was two times higher in obese men and times in obese women under 50 years old [ 78 ].
/overview-of-some-risk-factors-in-cardiovascular-disease. cardiovascular disease is attributable not only to the co-occurrence of two independent illnesses, but also to the development of cardiac disease as a complication of emotional or psychiatric problems and conversely, the development of psychiatric disorders as complications of cardiovascular disease.
Psychological factors are the view that emotional processes are risk factors for cardiovascular disease. • There is evidence from laboratory and real life studies that stress and related emotions produce the physiological responses seen as critical in current biological models of coronary artery disease.
• There is epidemiological evidence that negative The link between emotional health and heart health is the subject of a new book, more attention to the emotional factors that can influence heart disease, like unhappy relationships, poverty Emotional disorders and coronary artery disease commonly coexist.
Emotional disorders often follow events of coronary heart disease. Prospective studies, however, now show that emotional disturbance is also a significant risk factor for coronary artery disease and especially in those with pre-existi Below, we discuss two kinds of psychophysiological disorders about which a great deal is known: cardiovascular disorders and asthma.
First, however, it is necessary to turn our attention to a discussion of the immune system—one of the major pathways through which stress and emotional factors can lead to illness and ://.
In patients whose cardiovascular system is already impaired, investigators have traced the sequence from emotional upset to heart disease. Since the reported evidence has been based on cardiac subjects, it is still possible that "gradual increase in tension" is perceived only after illness occurs, but not necessarily perceived as stressful Coronary heart disease is the leading cause of death worldwide affecting millions of people in both developed and developing countries.
The dual aims of this book are to review the well-established and emerging risk factors in coronary heart disease and to apply this knowledge to publichealth approaches to disease prevention. The book includes authoritative accounts of studies within a single cardiovascular disease.
Risk factors that cannot be changed 2 Gender Men are at greater risk of developing heart disease than women of child bearing age. Once past the menopause, a woman’s risk is similar to a man’s.
Family history If your father or brother developed cardiovascular disease, that is heart disease or stroke, before the age of