two-vessel disease

two-vessel disease

Coronary heart disease in which two coronary arteries have significant narrowing/stenosis. Two-vessel disease may be managed by bypass, as well as by stenting or angioplasty.
References in periodicals archive ?
Regarding the extent and severity of CAD, Hodgkin patients had significantly more multi-vessel CAD: 10% had two-vessel disease and 24% had three-vessel disease compared to 6% and 9% of controls, respectively.
The levels of miRNA-145 in patients with three-vessel disease were significantly lower than those with one- or two-vessel disease (Ln_miRNA-145 −7.09 [+ or -] 1.01 vs.
ACME-2 trial studied patients having two-vessel disease, stable angina, and a positive stress test, who were treated with either percutaneous coronary intervention or medication and the outcome were compared with those from the previous study of patients with one-vessel disease8.
In patients with one- or two-vessel disease and proximal left anterior descending coronary artery stenosis, both PCI and CABG get a Class I recommendation.
The frequency of two-vessel disease was 4.8% among nonsmokers, compared with 7.3% and 7.8%, respectively, in current and past smokers; while the frequency of three-vessel disease in the three groups was 2.3%, 5.1%, and 5%, respectively.
Patients were assigned according to the number of coronary arteries affected by significant stenosis as having single-vessel disease, two-vessel disease, or multi-vessel disease.
Thirteen percent of FREEDOM participants had two-vessel disease, and the rest had triple-vessel disease.
Multivariate linear regression model demonstrating the independent predictors of QT dispersion Variables [beta] Coefficient P Male gender 0.010 0.914 Diabetes 0.104 0.205 Hypertension -0.130 0.362 Smoking 0.080 0.377 Prior percutaneous coronary 0.069 0.388 intervention Prior coronary bypass surgery 0.027 0.722 Heart rate -0.012 0.897 Systolic blood pressure 0.073 0.625 Diastolic blood pressure 0.268 0.039 Two-vessel disease 0.258 0.006 Three-vessel disease 0.770 0.000
Coronary revascularization prior to noncardiac surgery is useful in patients with angina and the following limited circumstances: significant left main coronary stenosis, three-vessel disease, two-vessel disease including proximal left anterior descending coronary artery stenosis with left ventricular ejection fraction under 50% or ischemia on noninvasive testing, high-risk unstable angina, or acute MI.
Each group was further stratified based on disease severity: low (predominantly one-vessel disease), intermediate (predominantly two-vessel disease), and high (primarily three-vessel disease).
(6) can be considered within the indication of class IIA of asymptomatic coronary artery two-vessel disease.