STARS News & Events
STARS UNVEILS NEW ONLINE SYNCOPE HEALTHCARE PIONEER REPORT TO HONOUR THE MEMORY OF DR ADAM FITZPATRICK
Bristol Myers Squibb Expands Patient Support Programs to Help Newly Uninsured Patients in the U.S.
Thousands of children mis-diagnosed with epilepsy and suffering with RAS now have access to BMA award winning educational materials produced by STARS Charity.
STARS ‘Jack has RAS’ information booklet has been Highly Commended in the 2019 BMA Patient Information Awards.
Professor Nick Linker Becomes An Arrhythmia Alliance Trustee
Take your places for the Heart Rhythm Congress
The annual Heart Rhythm Congress, which takes place this year between 7-10 October at the ICC in Birmingham, is the largest gathering of arrhythmia specialists and patients of its kind in the UK, with over 3000 delegates, exhibitors and patient visitors.
1 in 2 people will faint at some time in their life - ALLIANCE WORLD HEART RHYTHM WEEK 4 - 10 JUNE 2018
4 June 2018, Oxfordshire STARS (Syncope Trust And Reflex anoxic Seizures) is celebrating its 25th anniversary and will be raising awareness of the link between fainting and arrhythmias (heart rhythm disorders) during the Arrhythmia Alliance World Heart Rhythm Week.
ARRHYTHMIA ALLIANCE WORLD HEART RHYTHM WEEK 4 - 10 JUNE 2018 - STARS
6.1 million Americans at risk of deadly stroke due to an irregular heart rhythm known as atrial fibrillation
Free Pulse Checks for Londoners during Global AF Awareness Week
More than 150,0000 Londoners have the most common type of irregular heartbeat, which is called Atrial Fibrillation or AF, and are at higher risk of a stroke. Not everyone with AF has symptoms and a simple pulse rhythm check could save their life.
Wearable Technology: Safeguards will help boost sales
This month Apple claimed that its much-feted, but reportedly under-selling, Apple Watch had saved lives. In one case a 62-year-old builder felt terrible after lunch. His watch had revealed an abnormally high pulse and he called an ambulance. Doctors were said to have told him that he might have died if he had gone straight home. This is a good news story, but medical specialists fear that it may create a misleading impression about the accuracy of personal pulse checkers in hand-held monitors and smartphones.