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Getting to Know the Different Types of Cardiovascular Diseases


Do you know that the size of your heart is as big as the size of your fist? Although it may not look as big as what you would have expected, the heart is still regarded as the body’s strongest muscle. The heart begins to beat while you were still in the uterus, typically between 21 and 28 days following conception.

On average, the heart beats approximately 100,000 times daily. That is equivalent to roughly 2½ billion times in a 70-year lifetime. Each time the heart beats, blood is pumped throughout the body. It beats about 70x a minute. With extreme emotion or exercise, this rate can increase twice. Blood is pumped out from the heart’s left chambers and conveyed through arteries until it reaches the capillaries in the rest of the tissues, including the body organs and skin. After transporting the nutrients and oxygen and having gathered waste products, the blood is sent back to the heart’s right chambers through the veins. At the time the blood circulates through the liver, waste products are also eliminated. This system is prone to assault and breakdown from various factors.   

 
 

Coronary heart disease
Coronary heart disease is a disease of the blood vessels that supply the muscles of the heart.
Risk factors:

  • High blood pressure
  • Tobacco use
  • High blood cholesterol
  • Unhealthy diet
  • Diabetes
  • Inherited disposition
  • Physical inactivity
  • Advancing age
  • Poverty
  • Poor mental health
  • Low educational status
  • Inflammation
  • Blood clotting disorders

Rheumatic heart disease
Rheumatic heart disease is the damage to the cardiac muscle as well as heart valves due to rheumatic fever brought about by streptococcal bacteria.

Congenital heart disease
Congenital heart disease is the malformations of cardiac structures present at birth, which can be triggered by genetic influences or by adverse exposures during development. Examples are abnormal valves, holes in the heart, as well as abnormal heart chambers.
Risk factors

  • Maternal alcohol use
  • Maternal infections including rubella
  • Medications such as warfarin and thalidomide
  • Close blood relationship with folks
  • Poor maternal nutrition

Aortic Aneurysm and Dissection
Aortic Aneurysm and dissection is the dilatation as well as rupture of the aorta.
Risk factors

  • Advancing age
  • Marfan syndrome
  • Syphilis
  • Hypertension
  • Inflammatory and infectious disorders

Peripheral arterial disease
Peripheral arterial disease is the disease of the arteries that supply the legs and arms.

Stroke
Strokes are brought about by interference in the blood supply to the brain. This may be due to either blockage or rupture of a blood vessel.
Risk factors

  • High blood pressure
  • High blood cholesterol
  • Unhealthy diet
  • Tobacco use
  • Diabetes
  • Physical inactivity
  • Advancing age

References
http://www.webmd.com/heart-disease/guide/diseases-cardiovascular
https://www.health.ny.gov/diseases/cardiovascular/heart_disease/types_of_cv.htm

   
 
 
Disclaimer
These articles are made available for educational and informative purposes only and to provide you with the general information and understanding of various health diseases, what causes them, and how they can be remedied.

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