It can be hard to know the difference between common chest pain and something that requires a trip to your doctor or the ER. Dr. Oyidie Igbokidi answers some of the most common chest pain questions.
While smartwatch heart monitoring does not replace routine checkups with a cardiologist, the wearable tech has led to the discovery of heart health issues like atrial fibrillation.
When it comes to angina, one of the most common types of chest pain, Dr. Oyidie Igbokidi says it's essential for patients to understand their treatment options, particularly the use of nitroglycerin.
Stress can dramatically impact on the heart if not properly managed. Dr. Thomas Wallace, a cardiologist with the CHI St. Vincent Heart Institute, shares what warning signs to watch for.
Interventional Cardiologist Dr. Oyidie Igbokidi discusses what to watch for and when to seek help when it comes to chest pain and heart attacks.
High levels of stress can lead to a number of cardiac disorders. Dr. Thomas Wallace, a cardiologist with the CHI St. Vincent Heart Institute, answers common questions about the impact of stress on your heart.
High blood pressure can be invisible and silent, so you need to know your numbers. Dr. Jason Pelton advises you of the information needed to help keep your heart healthy.
Cardiovascular disease can be silent, or you may have early warning signs such as shortness of breath. Cardiologist Dr. Anthony Fletcher explains that regular check-ups are important for your health and well-being.
We often associate love and romance with long walks on the beach, cozy dinner dates and even a racing heartbeat and sweaty palms, but a racing heartbeat isn’t always a good thing.
Virtual care is helping doctors and nurses treat a variety of ailments. Cardiologist, Morris Kelley, MD explains how virtual care is helping prevent heart attacks and strokes.
If you or someone around you has symptoms of a heart attack or stroke, the safest and fastest way to get to the emergency room is by calling 9-1-1. All CHI St. Vincent hospitals have measures in place to protect our patients from infection and from the Coronavirus (COVID-19).
Being pro-active is your best bet when keeping your resolutions! You must be pro-active towards making changes, because if you are in-active, this means you are staying in the same place.
Cardiovascular surgeon, Dr. Thurston Bauer joined Good Morning Arkansas to talk about the latest clinical research that will bring cutting edge treatments for heart disease to Arkansas.
Bea had a quadruple bypass and at that point they told her that probably ten years would be her life span. That was twenty years ago. With Dr. Anthony Fletcher's guidance, Bea changed her lifestyle to heart-healthy.
Dr. Srinivas Vengala, interventional cardiologist joined Good Morning Arkansas to talk about how a healthy lifestyle impacts risk for heart disease.
Ingrid Planje had uncontrolled blood pressure, a mini stroke, palpitations and the stress of being in a hospital. With Dr. Nazneen Tata's help, Ingrid's heart health improved and in the process the two became close. It was a true change of heart.
Understand the differences between cardiac arrest, heart attack and heart failure.
Aortic stenosis had farmer, Lawrence Bursic, feeling out of breath, but three days after TAVR procedure he is back working in the field.
Arkansas leads the nation in heart disease, but there are things you can do to control your risk and stay healthy.
Cardiologist, Douglas Borg, MD, Joined KARN to talk about heart disease.