chronic stable angina

chronic stable angina

The most common form of angina, which is characterised by discomfort in the chest region due to myocardial necrosis. The pain reported has been linked to substances released during transient ischaemia—e.g., adenosine, histamine, bradykinin, serotonin—as well as acidosis and increased K+.

chronic stable angina

Cardiology The most common form of angina, characterized by chest discomfort due to myocardial ischemia, and unaccompanied by myocardial necrosis; the cause of pain is uncertain, possibly substances released during transient ischemia–eg, adenosine, histamine, bradykinin, serotonin, as well as acidosis, ↑ K+
References in periodicals archive ?
Chronic stable angina pectoris has a predominance of 2.
A diagnosis of chronic stable angina (pain or discomfort in the chest due to a decrease in the flow of blood to an area of the heart) may be followed by depression, according to a study published in Circulation: Cardiovascular Quality and Outcomes, Oct.
Thirty diagnosed cases of chronic stable angina, on conventional treatment, attending cardiology, and medicine outpatient department of Maharishi Markandeshwar Medical College and Hospital, Solan, were taken up to study.
Chronic stable angina, the initial manifestation of coronary artery disease (CAD) in approximately 50% of all patients1, is usually caused by the obstruction of at least one large epicardial coronary artery by atheromatous plaque.
ClickPress, Tue Aug 04 2015] GlobalData's clinical trial report, "Chronic Stable Angina Global Clinical Trials Review, H1, 2015" provides an overview of Chronic Stable Angina clinical trials scenario.
The presence of angina symptoms, a positive exercise test for myocardial ischaemia and confirmation of coronary artery atherosclerosis by coronary angiography are the bases of diagnosis of chronic stable angina.
You need a minimum of a stress test, and probably both a stress test and angiogram, to understand the anatomy, not only to set a treatment plan but also to be confident that a patient can be active and viable despite the presence of chronic stable angina.
Chronic stable angina is characterized by chest pain during exertion caused by a narrowing of the coronary arteries.
In chronic stable angina catheter based intervention has led to better symptom control along with decrease in the need of CABG.
Evidence-based treatment of chronic stable angina has shown that aggressive control of blood pressure and appropriate control of LDL-C levels are of paramount importance.
The standard treatment for patients with chronic stable angina pectoris and HF included beta-blockers, angiotensin-converting enzyme inhibitor, and/or an angiotensin-receptor blocker (ACE-I/ARB), aspirin, digoxin, diuretics, long acting nitrate and other medications were given at the physician's discretion.
Diltiazem HC1 extended-release capsules are indicated in the treatment of hypertension, for the management of chronic stable angina and angina due to coronary artery spasm.

Full browser ?