Traditional approaches to coronary artery disease tend to focus on secondary prevention, or on treating the consequences of coronary artery disease.
Dr Warrick speaks with Diane Hamilton, Ph.D. on her Radio Show called "Take The Lead". She is a Nationally Syndicated Radio Show Host, Speaker, and Author of Cracking The Curiosity Code and the Curiosity Code Index (CCI)
I ended up as a cardiologist by chance. There is no question that the medical degree was an interesting and challenging one, and through those years I found myself drawn to the processes of internal medicine more so than the skills of surgery. http://www.drwarrickbishop.com
In my practice as a cardiologist, many of my patients are unaware that not all types of exercise are created equal. It turns out that some exercises are better than others... http://www.drwarrickbishop.com/
The traditional approach to heart attack risk assessment has involved the evaluation of factors that are associated with increased risk of a heart event. http://www.drwarrickbishop.com/
Although I have never participated in any structured learning or courses in relation to mindfulness, I have often kept the concept in back of mind... www.drwarrickbishop.com
Of course much is said about diet and what’s right and what’s not. I’m going to suggest there isn’t a perfect diet and I’ll tell you why....... http://www.drwarrickbishop.com/
Have you ever wondered about the magnificent organ that lies within your chest - Your Heart! It is an intricately designed organ that pumps blood throughout the entire body, beats without you ever thinking about it, but it can be broken in many ways. So, let's understand your heart and six vital things there is to know to stay in great health.
Opioid use has been found to exert numerous damaging effects on the heart. Below are the real facts that you need to know about opiate pain killers and heart attack risk.
You may be surprised that fitness is no guarantee of heart health and that arteries in your heart are in good shape. For instance, in recent years, I had an extremely fit patient come to see me for a stress test. At that time, he was training for an endurance event and by all accounts, he was in fantastic shape. Several years earlier we had scanned his heart and we found that he had a build-up of cholesterol in his arteries for which he was already receiving therapy.