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                                    [post_content] => It's Valentine’s Day and we thought it would be a good time to focus on heart health and provide some interesting tips.

 

1. Get moving! Sitting is the new smoking. It has been shown that being sedentary increases your risk of developing heart disease, obesity, diabetes, some types of cancer, other diseases, and premature death. Many studies have shown that sedentary behaviour i.e. sitting, watching TV, reading the newspaper, computer work for prolonged periods of time can predispose you to this, even if you exercise regularly! The key is to stand up and walk around regularly after sitting for a period of time. Fidgeting, on the other hand whilst sitting also prevents risk. So feel free to fidget!

You burn 30% more calories when you’re standing than when you’re sitting. Latest research has shown that in order to combat the risks of prolonged sitting, you need to do 60-75 minutes of moderate intensity exercise per day.
The guidelines currently suggest 150 minutes of moderate intensity exercise a week, or 75 minutes of vigorous intensity exercise. This is in addition to strength exercises on two or more days a week that works on all the major muscles in the body.

 

2. Try and alleviate stress as this can cause broken heart syndrome. This is a condition which can present suddenly and mimic the symptoms of a heart attack. It causes chest pain, shortness of breath, sweating, fainting and sometimes death. It is brought on normally by stress – emotional or physical and is more common in post-menopausal women.

 

3. Erectile dysfunction can be a warning sign that you may develop heart disease in the future! Atherosclerosis is when cholesterol deposits and ‘clogs up’ the lining of arteries. If the artery is more blocked than normal, less blood can flow through them. Atherosclerosis can cause ED in up to 50-60% of men over 60 years of age.

 

4. Electronic cigarettes are not HARMLESS! E-cigarettes contain nicotine. Nicotine is known to damage arteries and in turn cause heart disease. It can also increase heart rate and blood pressure.

 

5. Cut down on salt! Salt contains sodium which can cause high blood pressure. Adults should be eating less than 6 grams of salt a day – this is the equivalent of one teaspoon. This 6g includes all the salt that is already contained in ready made foods and the salt that you add whilst cooking. Below is a table taken from the British Heart Foundation regarding recommended salt intake in relation to age:

 

Age                          Max salt per day                 Max sodium per day
Age 1-3 years          2g                                                  0.8g
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Age 11 and older   6g                                                   2.5g
Adults                     6g                                                   2.5g
                                    [post_title] => Have a healthy heart this Valentines
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                                    [post_content] => Cardiovascular disease is the worldwide leading cause of death. It is estimated that by 2025 the deaths attributed to cardiovascular disease will reach 25 million per year. The prevalence of the disease is increasing mainly due to the “modern” way of life (sedentary living, unhealthy diet, lack of exercise, stress).

 

As established cardiac problems may be difficult to treat and significantly affect the quality of life, it is important to focus on prevention. It is also important to identify early signs of cardiac disease and seek help.

 

Below you can find 10 basic rules in heart disease prevention. Try to adhere to as many as possible to reduce the risk of a cardiac problem in the future:

 

1) Perform at least 150 minutes a week of moderate intensity or 75 minutes a week of vigorous intensity aerobic physical activity
2) Stop smoking
3) Adopt a healthy diet (no dietary supplements are required). Mediterranean diet is the most studied and has excellent effects on the heart.
4) Limit alcohol consumption to 2 units per day for men and 1 unit per day for women
5) Keep your Body Mass Index below 25kg/m2 or try to work towards this goal
6) Keep your non-HDL cholesterol below 3.8mmol/L (for individuals with no previous history of heart problems)
7) Keep your systolic blood pressure below 140mmHg and your diastolic blood pressure below 90mmHg (age group <60years)
8) Do not use aspirin as a prophylactic drug if not specifically recommended by your doctor
9) Have routine blood tests on a regular basis (at least every year)
10) If you experience any suspicious symptoms (breathlessness on exertion, chest pain, palpitations), do not ignore them. Visit your doctor for a consultation

 

One Stop Doctors have GPs available 7 days a week, early and late. They can even refer you to see a cardiologist swiftly including Dr Georgios Karagiannis if they have any concerns.
 To book an appointment today, simply call our patient services team.
                                    [post_title] => Preventing Heart Disease
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                            [post_content] => It's Valentine’s Day and we thought it would be a good time to focus on heart health and provide some interesting tips.

 

1. Get moving! Sitting is the new smoking. It has been shown that being sedentary increases your risk of developing heart disease, obesity, diabetes, some types of cancer, other diseases, and premature death. Many studies have shown that sedentary behaviour i.e. sitting, watching TV, reading the newspaper, computer work for prolonged periods of time can predispose you to this, even if you exercise regularly! The key is to stand up and walk around regularly after sitting for a period of time. Fidgeting, on the other hand whilst sitting also prevents risk. So feel free to fidget!

You burn 30% more calories when you’re standing than when you’re sitting. Latest research has shown that in order to combat the risks of prolonged sitting, you need to do 60-75 minutes of moderate intensity exercise per day.
The guidelines currently suggest 150 minutes of moderate intensity exercise a week, or 75 minutes of vigorous intensity exercise. This is in addition to strength exercises on two or more days a week that works on all the major muscles in the body.

 

2. Try and alleviate stress as this can cause broken heart syndrome. This is a condition which can present suddenly and mimic the symptoms of a heart attack. It causes chest pain, shortness of breath, sweating, fainting and sometimes death. It is brought on normally by stress – emotional or physical and is more common in post-menopausal women.

 

3. Erectile dysfunction can be a warning sign that you may develop heart disease in the future! Atherosclerosis is when cholesterol deposits and ‘clogs up’ the lining of arteries. If the artery is more blocked than normal, less blood can flow through them. Atherosclerosis can cause ED in up to 50-60% of men over 60 years of age.

 

4. Electronic cigarettes are not HARMLESS! E-cigarettes contain nicotine. Nicotine is known to damage arteries and in turn cause heart disease. It can also increase heart rate and blood pressure.

 

5. Cut down on salt! Salt contains sodium which can cause high blood pressure. Adults should be eating less than 6 grams of salt a day – this is the equivalent of one teaspoon. This 6g includes all the salt that is already contained in ready made foods and the salt that you add whilst cooking. Below is a table taken from the British Heart Foundation regarding recommended salt intake in relation to age:

 

Age                          Max salt per day                 Max sodium per day
Age 1-3 years          2g                                                  0.8g
Age 4-6 years         3g                                                  1.2g
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Age 11 and older   6g                                                   2.5g
Adults                     6g                                                   2.5g
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                    [post_content] => It's Valentine’s Day and we thought it would be a good time to focus on heart health and provide some interesting tips.

 

1. Get moving! Sitting is the new smoking. It has been shown that being sedentary increases your risk of developing heart disease, obesity, diabetes, some types of cancer, other diseases, and premature death. Many studies have shown that sedentary behaviour i.e. sitting, watching TV, reading the newspaper, computer work for prolonged periods of time can predispose you to this, even if you exercise regularly! The key is to stand up and walk around regularly after sitting for a period of time. Fidgeting, on the other hand whilst sitting also prevents risk. So feel free to fidget!

You burn 30% more calories when you’re standing than when you’re sitting. Latest research has shown that in order to combat the risks of prolonged sitting, you need to do 60-75 minutes of moderate intensity exercise per day.
The guidelines currently suggest 150 minutes of moderate intensity exercise a week, or 75 minutes of vigorous intensity exercise. This is in addition to strength exercises on two or more days a week that works on all the major muscles in the body.

 

2. Try and alleviate stress as this can cause broken heart syndrome. This is a condition which can present suddenly and mimic the symptoms of a heart attack. It causes chest pain, shortness of breath, sweating, fainting and sometimes death. It is brought on normally by stress – emotional or physical and is more common in post-menopausal women.

 

3. Erectile dysfunction can be a warning sign that you may develop heart disease in the future! Atherosclerosis is when cholesterol deposits and ‘clogs up’ the lining of arteries. If the artery is more blocked than normal, less blood can flow through them. Atherosclerosis can cause ED in up to 50-60% of men over 60 years of age.

 

4. Electronic cigarettes are not HARMLESS! E-cigarettes contain nicotine. Nicotine is known to damage arteries and in turn cause heart disease. It can also increase heart rate and blood pressure.

 

5. Cut down on salt! Salt contains sodium which can cause high blood pressure. Adults should be eating less than 6 grams of salt a day – this is the equivalent of one teaspoon. This 6g includes all the salt that is already contained in ready made foods and the salt that you add whilst cooking. Below is a table taken from the British Heart Foundation regarding recommended salt intake in relation to age:

 

Age                          Max salt per day                 Max sodium per day
Age 1-3 years          2g                                                  0.8g
Age 4-6 years         3g                                                  1.2g
Age 7-10 years       5g                                                   2g
Age 11 and older   6g                                                   2.5g
Adults                     6g                                                   2.5g
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                    [post_content] => Cardiovascular disease is the worldwide leading cause of death. It is estimated that by 2025 the deaths attributed to cardiovascular disease will reach 25 million per year. The prevalence of the disease is increasing mainly due to the “modern” way of life (sedentary living, unhealthy diet, lack of exercise, stress).

 

As established cardiac problems may be difficult to treat and significantly affect the quality of life, it is important to focus on prevention. It is also important to identify early signs of cardiac disease and seek help.

 

Below you can find 10 basic rules in heart disease prevention. Try to adhere to as many as possible to reduce the risk of a cardiac problem in the future:

 

1) Perform at least 150 minutes a week of moderate intensity or 75 minutes a week of vigorous intensity aerobic physical activity
2) Stop smoking
3) Adopt a healthy diet (no dietary supplements are required). Mediterranean diet is the most studied and has excellent effects on the heart.
4) Limit alcohol consumption to 2 units per day for men and 1 unit per day for women
5) Keep your Body Mass Index below 25kg/m2 or try to work towards this goal
6) Keep your non-HDL cholesterol below 3.8mmol/L (for individuals with no previous history of heart problems)
7) Keep your systolic blood pressure below 140mmHg and your diastolic blood pressure below 90mmHg (age group <60years)
8) Do not use aspirin as a prophylactic drug if not specifically recommended by your doctor
9) Have routine blood tests on a regular basis (at least every year)
10) If you experience any suspicious symptoms (breathlessness on exertion, chest pain, palpitations), do not ignore them. Visit your doctor for a consultation

 

One Stop Doctors have GPs available 7 days a week, early and late. They can even refer you to see a cardiologist swiftly including Dr Georgios Karagiannis if they have any concerns.
 To book an appointment today, simply call our patient services team.
                    [post_date] => 2017-07-31 11:53:14
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Cardiology

Have a healthy heart this Valentines

Dr Katherine Fu, GP

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Cardiology

Preventing Heart Disease

Dr Georgios Karagiannis, Consultant Cardiologist

Read more