About Angina Pectoris

Angina Pectoris, also known as prinzmetal's variant angina, is related to polycythemia vera and intermittent claudication, and has symptoms including other and unspecified angina pectoris An important gene associated with Angina Pectoris is EDN1 (Endothelin 1), and among its related pathways/superpathways are Signal Transduction and Response to elevated platelet cytosolic Ca2+. The drugs Candesartan cilexetil and Amiodarone have been mentioned in the context of this disorder. Affiliated tissues include heart, smooth muscle and bone marrow, and related phenotypes are homeostasis/metabolism and muscle

Major Symptoms of Angina Pectoris

Angina pectoris, also known as angina, is a severe chest pain or discomfort that can be stable or variable in intensity. It is often described as a "stinging" or "piercing" pain that can be located in the chest, arms, back, or neck. The pain is usually caused by a blockage or narrowing of the coronary artery, which can lead to reduced blood flow to the heart muscle. Some common symptoms of angina pectoris include:

1. Chest pain or discomfort.

2. Shortness of breath

3. Lightheadedness or dizziness

4. Fatigue

5. Restlessness or agitation

6. Squeezing or tightness in the chest

7. Difficulty swallowingIf you experience any of these symptoms, it is important to seek medical attention to determine the cause and receive appropriate treatment.

Suitable Lifestyle for People with Angina Pectoris

Suitable lifestyle options for people with Angina pectoris include the following:

1. Healthy diet: avoid high-fat, high-cholesterol and high-salt foods and eat more vegetables, fruits, whole grains and low-fat protein foods.

2. Moderate exercise: Angina pectoris patients should avoid high-intensity exercise, but can engage in low to moderate aerobic exercise, such as walking, yoga, swimming, etc.

3. Control your weight: Maintaining a healthy weight can reduce the burden on the heart and reduce the risk of disease.

4. Quit smoking and limit drinking: Tobacco and alcohol are harmful to cardiovascular health. You should try to avoid or stop smoking and limit drinking.

5. Controlling drugs: If there is drug treatment, it should be taken according to the doctor's advice and avoid stopping or changing drugs on your own.

6. Regular examinations: Regularly undergo electrocardiogram and other examinations to ensure that the condition is under control and potential problems are discovered and dealt with in a timely manner.

7. Psychological adjustment: Maintaining a good mental state and avoiding excessive anxiety, tension and stress will help with recovery.

Other Diseases

Unstable Angina

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