Excess stress can contribute to triggering an AFib episode.If you are already living with AFib, reducing stress leads to better coping with it.
Your heart is an amazing organ empowered and operated by blood, natural chemistry, biological design and other scientifically proven factors. Your heart beats rhythmically using its natural electricity.If your health profile changes and creates anomalies such as AFib, you then need treatment for atrial fibrillation. Once treated, your heart issues can be managed in a way that supports better health.
We all have our special interests. Mine is the human body and especially the amazing organ called the heart. I believe that by knowing basics about the heart and AFib, you can have a better understanding of your AFib. When you know a lot about your heart, you can also understand the value of today’s atrial fibrillation guidelines.
Currently, there is no known medical cure for atrial fibrillation. Instead, medical professionals focus on symptom relief and preventing AFib complications such as stroke using medical therapies and/or surgical procedures. Stress can cause atrial fibrillation to be more troublesome to sufferers. Therefore, it is recommended that you find natural ways to effectively manage your stress. Before starting any stress reduction program, get the advice of your doctor. There are many ways a patient can promote stress reduction such as through yoga or mediation, regular exercise, and patient or family support groups.
Anxiety and palpitations. For people with AFib, they sometimes experience anxiety about their condition. What I tell my patients is this; worrying about their AFib never heals the disorder. Instead, it aggravates it. And, it can interrupt your life routine, including your sleep routine.
If you’re getting poor sleep because you “what if” possible anxiety-causing scenarios about having irregular heartbeats, that also can have a negative effect on your wellness.For this reason, I’d like to share some tips about effectively managing anxiety you may be feeling about your AFib.