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It's common knowledge that acting on early signs of cardiovascular complications is the key to resolving them and reducing risk of disease. The state of the art equipment, on-site expertise and thorough procedural approach at Manhattan Cardiology means you have the best resources on-hand to help manage or maybe even prevent heart disease such as the following:
Heart disease is the number one cause of death in the US and worldwide - but early detection and treatment can change your life by reducing risk of heart attack. Manhattan Cardiology screens for cardiovascular and heart disease in women and men. In both men and women heart disease symptoms may include chest pain, palpitations, shortness of breath, dizziness, and unexplained fainting.
Your heart disease and heart attack risk factors:
Once you have a baseline of your heart and cardiovascular system, you can identify your risks of heart disease, areas for improvement and possibly prevent complications. Lifestyle changes may be sufficient; medicine or procedures may be necessary to improve your quality of life.
Heart MurmurMost heart murmurs are "innocent" -- the sound of blood flowing in and near the heart. However, if the heart murmur is caused by blood flowing through a defective or overworked blood valve, treatment may be required. Manhattan Cardiology screenings can determine if the heart murmur is benign or caused by undiagnosed valve disease. If untreated, certain conditions like aortic stenosis can lead to heart failure.
Do you have:
Depending on your symptoms and family history, tests may include an Echocardiogram.
Arrhythmias are irregular heartbeats and symptoms can include dizziness, shortness of breath and fainting. Some arrhythmias are life-threatening and may be caused -- or made worse -- by a damaged heart. The Manhattan Cardiology screening may include an electrocardiogram (ECG), a Holter Monitor, an Echocardiogram, or a Stress Echocardiogram.
Do you have:
High Blood PressureHypercholesterolemia is the presence of high levels of cholesterol in the blood. This may be related to diet, genetic factors and the presence of other diseases such as diabetes and an underactive thyroid. Hypercholesterolemia can be treated with dietary changes, exercise and medication.
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