The good news is that it’s still OK.
The bad news is we should have been paying more attention to what we were eating and drinking.
We should have learned how to use a heart monitor more often.
It is still OK to have an emergency if you’re in a car crash, or you’ve had a heart problem.
We don’t need to have our heads buried in our phones.
But, you know, if you really do have a problem, you can go to the hospital.
And if you have a heart condition, you’ll be fine there.
It’s an absolute miracle that we’re still alive today.
The best part is that we can learn from this.
It happened to us.
If we can do this, it could happen to you.
You don’t have to take my word for it.
You should listen to Dr. Mark Hyman, a cardiologist, author, and expert in heart disease, who says in his new book, The Heart Is a Muscle: How to Live a Long Life with the Heart and a Heart Attack, that you should get a checkup before having an emergency.
Hyman says: When you get to the emergency room, the doctor should ask you: What happened?
What’s the cause of your condition?
Are you taking any medications?
Do you have any other problems?
If you’re a healthy adult, then you have no excuse.
You’re not getting treated as if you were going to die of an infection.
So you need to learn to be comfortable.
But don’t feel bad for doing so.
If you don’t get checked, it’s not because you’re not healthy, but because you didn’t take precautions.
If the doctor asks you what’s going on, he or she will likely ask if you’ve ever had a coronary artery bypass surgery, or a coronary heart disease bypass, or are in danger of having a heart transplant.
You need to answer yes to all those questions.
You can get an appointment with a cardiology specialist and have a cardiogram to make sure your heart function is normal.
You may need to get an MRI or heart ultrasound.
If your symptoms don’t improve, you may need an MRI and CT scan, as well as a cardiac catheterization.
The goal is to make your heart feel normal.
The doctor will want to look for any changes in the blood vessels, and your blood pressure and heart rate.
There’s nothing wrong with having a check-up, Hyman writes.
But it’s better to take your time, as he puts it, than rush things.
And you don,t want to wait too long to have a blood test.
I think it’s a little bit of a myth that if you don�t have a physical exam, you donít have an acute coronary syndrome.
But this is where things get really complicated.
As you age, your arteries get smaller.
Your heart is making less of the blood it needs to work, so you get a buildup of fluid in your arteries.
And it makes things worse.
So it can be really hard to find out what is causing your heart problems.
But Hyman has some ideas.
For example, if your symptoms are really bad and you have low-grade symptoms, such as chest pain, you might have a low-density lipoprotein cholesterol problem.
This is an abnormal buildup of fat in your bloodstream that leads to high cholesterol.
If it goes too high, your blood cholesterol can spike.
That can lead to high blood pressure, stroke, heart failure, or even death.
If these symptoms don�ts improve, it might be a good idea to see a cardiopulmonary specialist.
And in some cases, it can help to have surgery to remove a blockage in your coronary arteries.
If this doesn’t work, you could have an enlarged heart.
You could have atherosclerosis, which can cause a narrowing in the artery walls and increase the risk of death.
It doesn’t have much to do with heart disease.
You just need to make some changes in your diet, Hymen says.
And Hyman also suggests trying exercise to improve your circulation and heart health.
The key is to stick to what you eat and drink, he says.
Eat a lot of vegetables, fish, fruits and berries.
And eat a lot more whole grains.
You also have to exercise regularly, but Hyman suggests trying to walk two miles to go two hours.
This doesn’t mean going to the gym, but you should be careful not to go too far, he writes.
And remember that a healthy heart is one with no signs of trouble.
It takes a lot to cause problems.
We need to do more to help people understand the symptoms of chronic heart disease and to get them checked more often, he adds.
The Good News The Good news is it’s OK to go to an emergency room.
The Bad News is we don’t always need to. If