Angina pectoris

Angina pectoris Teaching 1698
SN instructed patient and caregiver about what angina pectoris is. Angina pectoris is chest pain that is caused by insufficient oxygen to meet demands of the heart. Lack of oxygen occurs when insufficient blood flows through the coronary arteries. Stable angina usually has a precipitating cause while unstable angina can occur at rest.
Angina pectoris Teaching 844
Taught that resting in a lying or sitting position is aimed to reducing/controlling an episode of Angina Pectoris.
Angina pectoris Teaching 843
Taught that maintaining a quit environment is aimed to reducing/controlling an episode of Angina Pectoris.
Angina pectoris Teaching 842
Taught that potential complications of Angina Pectoris are dysrhythmia of the heart and myocardial infarction.
Angina pectoris Teaching 839
Taught that some potential factors of Angina Pectoris are hypertension, obesity and constipation (accompanied by heavy straining), among others.
Angina pectoris Teaching 840
Taught that some potential factors of Angina Pectoris are sudden physical exertion and emotional stress, among others.
Angina pectoris Teaching 841
Taught that some potential factors of Angina Pectoris are consumption of a heavy meal and exposition to heavy temperatures, among others.
Angina pectoris Teaching 837
Taught that indigestion, sweating and shortness of breath may constitute as signs and/or symptoms of Angina Pectoris.
Angina pectoris Teaching 838
Taught that chest pain (ranging from mild to very severe) and anxiety may constitute as signs and/or symptoms of Angina Pectoris.
Angina pectoris Teaching 836
Taught that, in Angina Pectoris, pain may occur in the inner aspects of arms, upper abdomen and shoulders.