Sleep Apnea Young Woman

By | March 3, 2018

Why Young Women Should Worry About Heart Attacks

oh ouch that was weird. I hope I'm not havinga heart attack. haha its funny because I'm not the typicalat risk demographic, righté oh no. maybe i am. Hey everyone Julia here for DNews let me throw something shocking at you, Heartattacks are the number one killer of both men and women in the U.S. Yet young womenUNDER the age of 55 are twice as likely to die after being ized for a heart attackas men. Every year 15,000 women will die from heart disease. A new study from the Yale Schoolof Public Health published in the journal

Circulation suggests the reason might be becauseyounger women put off getting help. The researchers interviewed 30 women who hadheart attacks. They asked them why they delayed getting help. They mostly said their symptomsdidn't look like they do in the movies and they didn't want to raise a false alarm. In Hollywood, a man, usually older, gets shootingpain the left arm, intense pain in the chest and he collapses. We've all seen that before.But heart attacks in women look a little less dramatic. Women experience more mild discomfortwhich can be easily dismissed as something else. Symptoms can vary pretty widely in women.Some look suspiciously like anxiety attacks.

Shortness of breath, racing heart, sweating,feeling of impending doom. Sometimes women experience nausea or pain elsewhere besidesthe chest, like neck, shoulder, or jaw pain. So why don't we see this kind of heart attackon tvé Well. The problem in short, bras. Before anyone can use a defibrillator on awoman, the bra has to be taken off because the metal underwires could conduct electricityand cause serious burns. and you can't exactly show a topless woman on cable tv. This lack of information leads women to putoff getting treatment, which is a huge problem. The national institute of health describesa heart attack as when the flow of oxygenrich

blood to a section of heart muscle suddenlybecomes blocked and the heart can't get oxygen. If left untreated, sections of heart startto die. Health professionals strongly suggest seeking help with in an hour after the onsetof symptoms. This critical period is called the golden hour where chances of survivingare the best. So ladies, and gents. Learn the symptoms,know your risk of heart disease. If you think you're having a heart attack, call 911,right away, chew or crush an aspirin to prevent more clotting. Don't take no for an answer,don't let anyone dismiss your symptoms, and demand to see a immediately.

Switching gears to a much more upbeat topicfor a second, we are so excited that our new channel Seeker launched this week! One ofthe shows on the channel is called quot;This Happened Here,quot; and they take look at the story behindsome of the most beautiful photos on the Internet. Like this tutorial here exploring disappearingice caves of Alaska. So make sure you check that tutorial out, it'sthe first link in the description, and subscribe to Seeker so you never miss a tutorial!.

SECOND OPINION Sleep Apnea BCBS Full Episode

gt;gt;ANNOUNCER: quot;SECOND OPINIONquot; IS BROUGHT TOYOU BY BLUE CROSSBLUE SHIELD, ACCEPTED IN ALL 50 STATES. BLUE CROSSBLUE SHIELD LIVE FEARLESS. gt;gt;ANNOUNCER: quot;SECOND OPINIONquot; IS PRODUCEDIN CONJUNCTION WITH U.R. MEDICINE, PART OF UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTERMEDICAL CENTER, ROCHESTER, NEW YORK. gt;gt;DR. PETER SALGO: THIS IS quot;SECOND OPINION.quot; I'M YOUR HOST, DR.

PETER SALGO. THIS WEEK, MYTH OR MEDICINE quot;EVERY CHILDWHO SNORES NEEDS A TONSILLECTOMY.quot; gt;gt;DR. HEIDI CONNOLLY: PROBABLY ABOUT 8% TO 10% OFPRESCHOOLAGE CHILDREN SNORE. gt;gt;DR. PETER SALGO: AND SPECIAL GUEST CAROL HAGEWALL IS HERE. SHE HAD SOME SCARY SYMPTOMS. THEY DROVE HER TO THE DOCTOR.

AND THEY BROUGHT HER HERE TODAY. gt;gt;CAROL HAGE WALL: I WAS ADVISED BY MY DOCTORTO HAVE A BRAIN SCAN TO BE SURE THAT I DIDN'T HAVE SOME KIND OF A SEIZURE, AND I WENT THROUGHALL OF THOSE THINGS, AND I DIDN'T HAVE ANY OF THOSE THINGS. gt;gt;DR. PETER SALGO: THANKS SO MUCH FOR BEING HERE,CAROL. gt;gt;CAROL HAGE WALL: YOU'RE VERY WELCOME. gt;gt;DR. PETER SALGO: NICE OF YOU TO JOIN US AND SHAREYOUR STORY.

I KNOW YOU'VE GOT A LOT TO TELL US, BUT WHATI'D LIKE TO DO FIRST IS INTRODUCE YOU TO YOUR quot;SECOND OPINIONquot; PANEL. THESE DOCTORS ARE GOING TO BE HERE FOR YOUALL THE WAY THROUGH, AND AT THE END OF THE CASE, YOU'LL HAVE A CHANCE TO ASK THEM ANYQUESTIONS YOU WANT AND GET YOUR OWN SECOND OPINION. FIRST, DR. LISA HARRIS FROM OUR LADY OF LOURDES MEMORIALHOSPITAL. AND DR.

MICHAEL YURCHESHEN FROM THE UNIVERSITY OFROCHESTER MEDICAL CENTER. YOU GUYS BETTER BE READY. I'VE GOT A FEELING SHE'S GOT SOME DOOZIESFOR YOU BY THE END OF TODAY. CAROL, LET'S START YOUR STORY. A FEW YEARS AGO, TAKE US BACK. AS THEY SAY IN THE AVIATION BUSINESS, quot;THEREYOU WERE, MINDING YOUR OWN BUSINESS, WHEN.quot; gt;gt;CAROL HAGE WALL: WHEN I WAS DRIVING MY FORDEXPLORER DOWN THE ROAD AND FOUND MYSELF TURNED OVER IN A DITCH.

SOMEBODY PULLED ME OUT, AND I WAS OKAY, THANKGOODNESS, BUT gt;gt;DR. PETER SALGO: THERE YOU WERE, AND YOU FOUNDYOURSELF IN A CAR, UPSIDE DOWN IN A DITCH! gt;gt;CAROL HAGE WALL: YES. gt;gt;DR. PETER SALGO: YOU HAD NO MEMORY OF ANY OF THATé gt;gt;CAROL HAGE WALL: NO IDEA HOW I GOT THERE. I MEAN, I KNEW THAT I HAD BEEN DRIVING ONTHAT ROAD, AND THERE I WAS, UPSIDE DOWN.

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