If You Are Eating These Foods, You May Be Making Your Heart Disease Worse

Posted by: Tampa Cardio

On: April 13, 2023

No matter your age, what you eat affects your health. As we age it becomes more noticeable and if you have a diagnosis of heart disease, watching what you eat becomes an integrated part of your wellness care. Your heart health is directly connected to nearly everything that you put in your body, and a

Varicose Vein Treatments That Deliver Quick Results

Posted by: Tampa Cardio

On: April 6, 2023

Those who suffer from varicose veins tend to have enlarged and twisted blue veins located on the back of their legs. They usually develop when the walls of the veins get weak or the valves become damaged. Though most of us can readily identify a varicose vein, there are still many myths about this condition.

4 Reasons to Monitor Your Blood Pressure Regularly

Posted by: Tampa Cardio

On: April 1, 2023

You may have been to the doctor and gotten an abnormally high blood pressure reading. It happens, especially at the doctor’s office. It is known as “White Coat Syndrome” – a situation where medical environments can feel intimidating and make you nervous, so your blood pressure rises. A high reading can however also be an

Sudden Adult Death Syndrome – An Epidemic of Pulmonary Hypertension?

Posted by: Tampa Cardio

On: March 28, 2023

Pulmonary hypertension is a state where the blood is pumped from the heart’s right side through the lungs, where it releases carbon dioxide and collects oxygen. The artery that carries this blood to the lung is known as the pulmonary artery. High blood pressure can affect the pulmonary arteries, which supply the lungs. When this

Keto Diets Linked to Elevated Cholesterol

Posted by: Tampa Cardio

On: March 13, 2023

A new study finds that high-fat, low-carb diets may raise levels of LDL cholesterol, leading to cardiovascular problems. It has been concluded that following a keto diet more than doubles your risk of cardiovascular issues such as blocked arteries, heart attacks, strokes, and angina. These findings were presented at the American College of Cardiology’s Annual

Fainting Spells Demystified

Posted by: Tampa Cardio

On: March 8, 2023

Although fainting is often associated with dramatic scenes in old-fashioned movies, it’s actually a sign that a serious medical condition is present. In the medical world, it’s referred to as syncope, and it can last for a brief amount of time. A fainting spell is usually caused by a lack of blood flow and oxygen

It Just Might Be Time to See a Nutritionist

Posted by: Tampa Cardio

On: March 1, 2023

When it comes to your health and way of eating, nothing is more valuable than the advice of a licensed nutritionist or dietician. Cookie-cutter diets don’t cut it. No two people have the exact same dietary needs. Nutritional specialists have special knowledge and understanding of how what we put into our bodies has on the

A Look at Heart Attack Recovery

Posted by: Tampa Cardio

On: February 27, 2023

A heart attack can be one of the most frightening events a person can go through. Panic is the first emotion felt, blended with fear. For those who survive, the recovery is vital for quality of life going forward. A heart attack’s effects can vary depending on the degree of damage done to the heart.

Heart Disease Remains the #1 Cause of Death

Posted by: Tampa Cardio

On: February 21, 2023

Heart disease remains the number 1 cause of death in the USA and globally. It is responsible for 16% of the world’s deaths due to illness. It is followed closely by cancer. It is for this reason we wanted to make everyone aware of the signs of heart disease and to remind you that it’s

Long-Term Cardiac Effects of Covid-19 and the Covid Vaccine

Posted by: Tampa Cardio

On: February 16, 2023

We are just about at the 3-year marker from the start of the pandemic in March of 2023. It has taken some time to see the results and gather data on how the coronavirus as well as potentially the vaccines for Covid-19 are playing out in society. A Look at The Stats COVID-19 survivors are