AF Association News & Events
Predictors, management, and outcome of cardioversion failure early after atrial fibrillation ablation
Electrical cardioversion (ECV) is frequently required for early atrial fibrillation (AF) recurrence after catheter ablation. However, in some cases, ECV is ...
Cardiac Rhythm News- November 17
Cardiac Rhythm News - November 17, 2017
Atrial fibrillation: What sufferers need to know to slash their risks of having a stroke
It's Global Atrial Fibrillation Awareness Week. Here's everything you need to know.
Half a million Brits have undiagnosed atrial fibrillation - here's what you need to know
During Global AF Aware Week, the AF Association is urging people to check their pulse. Ever had the sensation of butterflies in your chest, rather than your stomach? Of course, it might have been a simple case of nerves or jitters (or even love!), but a fluttery heartbeat can also be a sign of a common condition called atrial ﬁbrillation (AF).
Proteome of the human heart mapped for the first time
They compared their values with the cardiac proteomes of patients with atrial fibrillation, a very common rhythm disorder of the heart. Indeed, the ...
Botox Injections to the Heart May Tamp Down Postop AF
... New research suggests epicardial botulinum toxin injections may reduce the all-too-common complication of postoperative atrial fibrillation (POAF), ...
November Medical e-News - 2017
Simply 'read more' to gain easy access to this month's news and updates.
New way to spot heart faults: How scanning a patient's hands could prevent strokes by speeding ...
From the results, their GP can tell if they may have a condition called atrial fibrillation (AF), which causes about 16,000 strokes a year in the UK.
E-cigarettes may slow down your heart rate
The researchers found that being exposed to both ENDS aerosols and mainstream cigarette smoke quickly slowed down the rodents' heart rate.
Fresh concerns raised about dangers of e-cigarettes: Study reveals the trendy gadgets may slow ...
Aerosols found in the trendy gadgets led to bradycardia - which can be life-threatening and trigger a cardiac arrest - in mice, scientists discovered.