Arrhythmia Alliance News & Events
Fainting can warn of a fatal irregular heart rhythm condition
Arrhythmias are frequently left undiagnosed or misdiagnosed and can cause people to faint. An estimated 39% of children and 30% of adults diagnosed with epilepsy actually have an underlying, potentially fatal, arrhythmia,” says Trudie Lobban MBE, Founder of heart rhythm charity, Arrhythmia Alliance and sister charity STARS (Syncope Trust And Reflex anoxic Seizures).
Cardiac Rhythm News - 27 June 2018
Here is the latest edition of the Cardiac Rhythm News.
Weight loss can 'reverse' heart disease symptoms
A total of 355 people classified as obese or overweight and suffering from atrial fibrillation were part of a study led by the University of Adelaide and ...
Be careful if your heart skips a beat
However, the heart rate and blood pressure could drop and lead to cardiac arrest or tachycardia because of malfunctions like heart blocks or ...
French medtech company develops AI to help treat atrial fibrillation
A French medtech company has developed AI software to help cardiologists treat atrial fibrillation (AF) and cardiac surgeons perform open-heart ...
Cardiac Rhythm News - 15 June 2018
The latest news from Cardiac Rhythm News
June Medical e-News 2018
See what has been going on this month and what is coming up all here.
Agony At The Office? Too Much Work Stress Linked To Atrial Fibrillation
Atrial fibrillation, also known as arrhythmia, is the most common heart rhythm ailment, affecting 1 in 4 Americans. It typically causes symptoms ...
Fainting spell? It could be a sign of fatal heart disease in youth
The family of Jordan Boyd are raising funds to help reduce that risk with research. The 16-year-old Nova Scotia hockey player died of cardiac arrest on ...
This week, Eastern Academic Health Science Network (AHSN) is celebrating a key milestone in our atrial fibrillation programme.
Over the past 6 months we have been supporting NHS England’s national rollout of mobile ECG devices and providing technology across the east of England to prevent 500 strokes and save 125 more lives. This is all part of the national drive to improve the detection of atrial fibrillation, the most common heart rhythm disorder.