Intense Coronary Syndrome .


742 views
Uploaded on:
Category: Fashion / Beauty
Description
Intense Coronary Syndrome. . Scene 1. Intense Coronary Syndrome (ACS)Unstable anginaNon-ST height myocardial dead tissue (NSTE
Transcripts
Slide 1

Inquiries for Thelma McKenzie: Should it be accepted that the learners know the greater part of the phrasing, or ought to a glossary be incorporated for audit? What data is still required or ought to be expanded? What data is redundant? If it\'s not too much trouble take note of that the plan/design is not a last, but rather only an approach to sort out. The foundation, shading, and so on is up for modification for the last outline.

Slide 2

Acute Coronary Syndrome

Slide 3

Scene 1 Acute Coronary Syndrome (ACS) Unstable angina Non-ST height myocardial dead tissue (NSTE – ACS) ST rise myocardial localized necrosis (STE – ACS)

Slide 4

Scene 2 The break makes fiery reaction including: Platelet bond Platelet accumulation Thrombin arrangement

Slide 5

Scene 3 Elevated Cardiac Markers Troponin Creatinine Kinase – MB (CK-MB)

Slide 6

Scene 4 What do the manifestations of Acute Coronary Syndrome (ACS) incorporate? Weight, pressing, completion or torment in focus of mid-section that keep going for a few minutes Chest inconvenience that spreads to jaw, neck, shoulders or arms Chest distress that spreads into the back or between the shoulders

Slide 7

Scene 5 Other manifestations include: Dizziness Lightheadedness Nausea Sweating Shortness of breath

Slide 8

Scene 6 Scenario: 49-year-old lady Diaphoretic Short of breath Tired Nauseated Skin paleness

Slide 9

Scene 7 FACTS: 33% demonstrate no mid-section torment 40% of patients show Atypical mid-section torment Diabetes Hypertension Heart disappointment Prior stroke Myocardial localized necrosis (MI)

Slide 10

Scene 8

Slide 11

Scene 9

Slide 12

Review What is ACS? What are the three (3) clinical disorders of coronary vein ailment? What is the most well-known reason for ACS? What are the most commom atypical areas and side effects of mid-section torment? an impediment including at least one of the coronary supply routes unsteady angina, non-ST height myocardial dead tissue (NSTE – ACS), ST rise myocardial localized necrosis (STE – ACS) crack of lipid rich plaque See scenes 8 & 9

Slide 13

Scene 10 Acute Coronary Syndrome (ACS): In Women Initial cautioning signs include: Nausea Fatigue Dizziness Shortness of breath

Slide 14

Scene 10a Acute Coronary Syndrome (ACS): In Women As reported in the American Heart Journal: " Women have essentially more back torment , jaw torment , sickness , regurgitating , dyspnea , acid reflux , and palpitations than men. "

Slide 15

Scene 11 Acute Coronary Syndrome (ACS): In Women Increased event of transmitting mid-section torment right arm/bear back of the neck If hospitalized > 50 for MI – twice as prone to bite the dust in the healing facility than men

Slide 16

Scene 12 Acute Coronary Syndrome (ACS): In Women As reported in the American Journal of Cardiology: " … fleeting death rate is more noteworthy in ladies who have their first non-ST rise myocardial localized necrosis ."

Slide 17

Scene 13 Acute Coronary Syndrome (ACS): In Women According to the Journal of Pain and Symptom Management: "… ladies are more averse to depict their distress as agony yet rather portray it as " mid-section uneasiness ," with related shortness of breath , queasiness , or loss of hunger ."

Slide 18

Scene 14 Elderly, particularly those > 75 display different indications: Syncope Confusion Stroke Fatigue Note: 60% of MI patients are > 65

Slide 19

Scene 15 Acute Coronary Syndrome (ACS): In Elderly According to the American Journal of Geriatric Cardiology: "elderly patients need anginal torment and have more palpitations, syncope, and dyspnea paying little heed to sex. Regularly, mid-section torment presentation decreases with cutting edge age."

Slide 20

Scene 15a Acute Coronary Syndrome (ACS): In Elderly According to the American Journal of Geriatric Cardiology: 14% of elderly men not exactly or equivalent to age 65 18% for those between 65 – 74 30% for those 75-years and more established

Slide 21

Scene 15b Acute Coronary Syndrome (ACS): In Elderly According to the American Journal of Geriatric Cardiology: 19% of elderly ladies not exactly or equivalent to age 65 28% for those between 65 – 74 36% for those 75-years and more seasoned

Slide 22

Scene 17 If ACS is suspected: Initial Treatments: Oxygen Aspirin Nitroglycerin Morphine 12-lead EKG Reperfusion (if showed)

Recommended
View more...