Life-threatening hazards in case of demonstration
The word "hurtful heart" is not just a word, it is also a medical reality. Takotsubo syndrome (also called "broken heart syndrome") can be life-threatening. Researchers have now identified which patients have increased risk in the short term or the long term.
Most patients recover without results.
In the early 1990s, Takotsubo syndrome (TTS) was first described by Japanese physicians Keigo Dote and Sikan Hito. This disease occurs after receiving strong mental stress, such as sadness or wounds. Most women are affected after menopause. Most patients recover without disease. However, 10% causes dangerous complications. One study determined which patients would increase risk in the short term or the long term.
The cause is not yet clear.
The name of Takotsubo syndrome was a traditional Japanese octopus trap in the form of a hollowed necked Tonkrugs.
The unique shape of the left ventricle at the end of systole was conceived by the medical community as a result of circulatory disturbances of the heart muscle.
The cause of the disease is not clear yet and therefore treatment should be based on symptoms.
If you lose someone you love, you get sick.
This disease is spoken colloquially by "broken heart syndrome" (old-sick syndrome) because it often occurs as a result of serious emotional stress such as loss of loved ones, emotional stress or sadness.
Extreme bodily stresses such as bullying at work, surgery, falls, and stroke can also cause Broken Heart Syndrome.
You can also see that a very positive event, such as a wedding or lottery win, wins the Takotsubo syndrome.
In the meantime, it has become known in medicine that this drug can lead to long-term cardiac arrest and increased risk of stroke.
The disease can be fatal.
The disease starts suddenly and is often suspected to be a heart attack because it often interferes seriously with the pumping function of the heart.
After an acute phase, most patients recover within weeks or months.
However, about 10% of patients experience a cardiogenic shock associated with acute phase, a life-threatening complication in which the heart suddenly supplies too little blood to the body.
Up to 5% of patients with cardiogenic shock died, University Hospital Zurich (USZ) announced.
USZ researchers have found that some Takotsubo patients have an increased risk of cardiogenic shock and long-term effects on affected people.
Patients with cardiogenic shock
For their research, scientists were able to return to the data collected at the InterTAK Register.
This first global Takotsubo registry was established in 2011 at the USZ University Heart Center to advance research on Takotsubo syndrome.
More than 40 cardiovascular centers in 20 countries are currently enrolled. It is led by you. Medical School. Doctor RER. NAT. Christian Templin, Interventional Cardiologist and US Chief of Cardiology.
"Studies have shown that Takotsubo patients develop acute episodes of cardiogenic shock and should therefore be monitored intensively," says Templin.
"These patients also have a long-term, increased risk, so they should be monitored permanently," the expert says.
There was little known about these risk factors and no patients were found to have abnormalities after Takotsubo disease.
"The diagnosis, treatment, and prognosis of the patient went one step further in this study." (Ad)