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Sugar and the beating heart: the conundrum of heart failure in diabetes
 
01:02:51
Sugar and the beating heart: the conundrum of heart failure in diabetes Air date: Wednesday, February 7, 2018, 3:00:00 PM Category: WALS - Wednesday Afternoon Lectures Runtime: 01:02:50 Description: NIH Director’s Wednesday Afternoon Lecture Series Dr. Abel is internationally recognized for his research on the molecular mechanisms responsible for cardiac dysfunction in obesity, type 2 diabetes, and type 1 diabetes, and for studies of the role of mitochondrial dysfunction in the development of insulin resistance, obesity, and its complications. Dr. Abel earned his medical degree with distinction from the University of the West Indies in Kingston, Jamaica. He was a Rhodes Scholar and clinical research fellow with Professor John G. Ledingham at the University of Oxford, England, where he also earned a Ph.D. in physiology. He completed an internship and residency in medicine at McGraw Medical Center, a part of Northwestern University Medical School, where he served as chief resident of internal medicine at the VA Lakeside Medical Center. He was a clinical and research fellow and instructor at Harvard Medical School before joining the faculty at the University of Utah in 2000. Dr. Abel has earned many awards including the Van Meter Prize of the American Thyroid Association in 2001 and the 2012 Gerald D. Aurbach Award, from The Endocrine Society for "outstanding" contributions to endocrine research. He was elected Chair of the Board of Scientific Counselors of the NIH National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases, and now serves as a member of the advisory council of the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute. He was chair of the Sarnoff Cardiovascular Research Foundation's Scientific Committee from 2012 to 2013, and is a fellow of the American Heart Association and the American College of Physicians. He was recently elected as president of the Endocrine Society. Dr. Abel is an elected member of the American Society for Clinical Investigation, American Clinical and Climatological Association, and the Association of American Physicians. He was elected to the National Academy of Medicine in October 2015. For more information go to https://oir.nih.gov/wals/2017-2018/sugar-beating-heart-conundrum-heart-failure-diabetes Author: E. Dale Abel, M.D., Ph.D., Francois M. Abboud Chair in Internal Medicine and John B. Stokes Chair in Diabetes Research; Chair and Department Executive Officer, Department of Internal Medicine, University of Iowa, Carver College of Medicine Permanent link: https://videocast.nih.gov/launch.asp?23703
Просмотров: 853 nihvcast
Sugar: The Bitter Truth
 
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Watch "The Skinny on Obesity" with Dr. Lustig: http://www.uctv.tv/skinny-on-obesity Robert H. Lustig, MD, UCSF Professor of Pediatrics in the Division of Endocrinology, explores the damage caused by sugary foods. He argues that fructose (too much) and fiber (not enough) appear to be cornerstones of the obesity epidemic through their effects on insulin. Series: UCSF Mini Medical School for the Public [7/2009] [Health and Medicine] [Show ID: 16717] More UCTV videos about sugar: http://www.uctv.tv/sugar Dr. Lustig's book (comes out Dec 27, 2012), "Fat Chance: Beating the Odds Against Sugar, Processed Food, Obesity, and Disease": http://www.amazon.com/Fat-Chance-Beating-Against-Processed/dp/159463100X Thank you to Centar dr Gifing for providing the Serbian subtitles for Sugar the Bitter Truth. https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC8cXfUiAey9wzYg3K_eR_zg
Просмотров: 7932691 University of California Television (UCTV)
What Is HDL.......? Why We Must Need HDL.......? HDL is a (Good Cholesterol) vs Heart Disease
 
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HDL is called good Cholesterol – as it can overpower removal of Cholesterol from the blocks if the concentration of it is more than 25% of Cholesterol level of blood. This called Cholesterol HDL ratio. HDL in manufactured in the body and can be increased by walking, stress management and consumption of green vegetables. Blood level above 40mg/dl of HDL s desirable. AVOID BYPASS SURGERY GIVE YOUR HEALTH TO FIRST PRIORITY SAAOL HEART CENTER HOW TO REDUCE HEART BLOCKAGE NATURALLY Call or Whats up – 7760993449 Visit Our Website...... http://www.saaolbangalore.com SAFE AND PAINLESS Watch More Videos...... Follow Our Youtube Channel Click Below this Link.... https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC3ANhOPhccmcJSefbgC0BdQ?view_as=subscriber Follow us on Facebook Page https://www.facebook.com/NaturalBypass/ Follow us on Google+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/101275331340948292681 Follow us on Linkedin https://www.linkedin.com/in/saaol-heart-center-bangalore-354440114/ Follow us on Twitter https://twitter.com/saaolheart Please Like My Post And Subscribe My Channel And Share.......
Просмотров: 225 Saaol Heart Center Bangalore
How to Normalize Blood Pressure: High and Low (CC)
 
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How to safely and holistically normalize both hypertension and hypotension, without taking pharmaceutical drugs. For more information on high and low blood pressure, visit my blog, Holistic Health & Living http://www.holistichealthliving.com/ Music score "Passages" by Deimost (Creative Commons license) "Membrane Potential" video clip by HHMIUCI (Creative Commons license) Google+ https://plus.google.com/+HolisticHealthLiving/posts Twitter https://twitter.com/apothecary21c
Просмотров: 147726 Holistic Health & Living
The Health Benefits of Coenzyme Q 10 (CoQ-10, Ubiquinone)
 
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Dr Kiel discusses The Health Benefits of Coenzyme Q 10 (CoQ-10, Ubiquinone) MORE VITAMINS, MINERALS, SUPPLEMENTS https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLt6puIp2CPGX2dX8RjqtgVTdzPxvyLLAS COQ10 SUPPLEMENT OPTIONS http://amzn.to/2qQIHDx READ MORE https://www.healthydocs.net/home/2017/health-benefits-of-coenzyme-q10 Please like, subscribe, comment and share! SUBSCRIBE: https://www.youtube.com/user/DrJohnKiel FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/medicinelifestyle TWITTER: https://twitter.com/LifestyleMedYou In this video I discuss the health benefits of Coenzyme Q 10 and whether you should be supplementing with it. Coenzyme Q 10 is not a well researched supplement The evidence supporting supplementation with it is less than overwhelming in most cases It may have protective effects against Alzheimers, Parkinsons, depression, headaches and migraines It may reduce post heart attack complications, decrease systolic and diastolic blood pressure and improve HDL It does not appear to have beneficial effects for diabetes management It may be helpful for chronic fatigue syndrome and fibromyalgia It does not appear to be helpful for acute or intense exercise, but my reduce fatigue at the end of prolonged exercise. Coenzyme Q-10, also known as co Q 10, COQ10, ubiquinol, has many potential benefits including reduced risk of Parkinson's disease, Alzheimer's disease, depression, headaches, migraines, heart attack, congestive heart failure, LDL low density lipoprotein, HDL high density, lipoprotein, cholesterol, triglyceride, hypertension, high blood pressure, cardiomyopathy, pancreas, improved insulin sensitivity, hemoglobin A1c, helps with diabetes, may improve exercise performance, reduce fatigue, fibromyalgia and chronic fatigue syndrome, prader-willi syndrome , men with poor sperm count or poor sperm motility, age-related macular degeneration, mitochondrial diseases, and muscular dystrophies. Common sources include coconut oil, krill oil, red rice yeast and as a supplement.
Просмотров: 7641 Lifestyle Medicine
Coronary Heart Disease Animation
 
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The symptoms and effects of Coronary Heart Diseases
Просмотров: 171 A.S.M. Arifur Rahman
PCOS in Chinese and Western Medicine: Acupuncture CEU Course
 
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For free CEU credits go to: https://acupunctureceuonline.com/acupuncture-ceu-courses/polycystic-ovary-syndrome-acupuncture-ceu-course/ A one hour Video CEU Course. CAB and NCAOM Approved. Course description: This CEU video course explores the diagnostic and treatment principles of Polycystic Ovary Syndrome (PCOS) in both Western and Chinese Medicine. Polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) is the most common endocrine disorder in women and yet remains enigmatic. Despite its high prevalence in the population, much controversy remains regarding its diagnosis, its etiology and the most appropriate treatment strategy. In this class we will explore the signs and symptoms of PCOS from both a Western and TCM perspective. Risk factors, screening protocol, and Endocrine Society guidelines for diagnosis and management of PCOS are discussed. TCM syndromes associated with PCOS are presented as well as acupuncture and herbal treatment protocol. On completion of this class, the participant will: • Learn to differentiate the signs and symptoms associated with PCOS. • Learn clinical guidelines for the diagnosis of PCOS as established by NIH and Endocrine Society. • Learn Western and TCM treatment protocols to address PCOS. With: Dr. Daoshing Ni, Cofounder Yo San University of Traditional Chinese Medicine
Просмотров: 1367 Acupuncture Continuing Education Online
Apolipoprotein A-I - Medical Definition
 
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https://word2speech.com/medical/ Apolipoprotein A-I Apolipoprotein A-I: APOA-I. The major protein component of HDL (high density lipoprotein) and a relatively abundant plasma protein. APOA-I is instrumental in promoting the transfer of cholesterol into the liver where it is metabolized and then excreted via the intestine from the body. The gene locus for APOA-I is on chromosome 11q23. A number of genetic variants of APOA1 are known, including ApoA-I Milano. How to pronounce, definition of, audio dictionary, medical dictionary
Просмотров: 146 Medical Dictionary
Pharm01 Raymon Sec03
 
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Просмотров: 8521 Hạ Nhật
Heart | Wikipedia audio article
 
01:16:05
This is an audio version of the Wikipedia Article: Heart 00:02:35 1 Structure 00:02:44 1.1 Location and shape 00:04:31 1.2 Chambers 00:06:05 1.2.1 Valves 00:08:04 1.2.2 Right heart 00:09:46 1.2.3 Left heart 00:10:44 1.3 Heart wall 00:13:20 1.4 Pericardium 00:14:05 1.5 Coronary circulation 00:16:56 1.6 Nerve supply 00:18:33 2 Development 00:20:38 3 Physiology 00:20:47 3.1 Blood flow 00:23:15 3.1.1 Cardiac cycle 00:25:03 3.1.2 Cardiac output 00:27:20 3.2 Electrical conduction 00:28:40 3.3 Heart rate 00:31:07 3.3.1 Influences 00:33:38 4 Clinical significance 00:33:48 4.1 Diseases 00:34:42 4.1.1 Ischaemic heart disease 00:35:54 4.1.2 Heart failure 00:37:01 4.1.3 Cardiomyopathies 00:37:57 4.1.4 Valvular heart disease 00:39:00 4.1.5 Cardiac arrhythmias 00:40:37 4.1.6 Pericardial disease 00:41:36 4.1.7 Congenital heart disease 00:43:03 4.2 Diagnosis 00:43:29 4.2.1 Examination 00:44:17 4.2.1.1 Heart sounds 00:46:17 4.2.2 Blood tests 00:47:49 4.2.3 Electrocardiogram 00:49:30 4.2.4 Imaging 00:51:06 4.3 Treatment 00:51:23 4.3.1 Ischaemic heart disease 00:52:56 4.3.1.1 Valvular heart disease 00:53:43 4.3.1.2 Cardiac arrhythmias 00:55:44 4.3.2 Heart failure 00:56:43 5 History 00:56:51 5.1 Ancient 00:58:31 5.2 Pre-modern 00:59:33 5.3 Modern 01:02:27 6 Society and culture 01:02:36 6.1 Symbolism 01:06:48 6.2 Food 01:08:23 7 Other animals 01:08:32 7.1 Other vertebrates 01:09:39 7.2 Double circulatory systems 01:11:47 7.3 The fully divided heart 01:12:29 7.4 Fish 01:14:28 7.5 Invertebrates 01:15:51 8 Additional images Listening is a more natural way of learning, when compared to reading. Written language only began at around 3200 BC, but spoken language has existed long ago. Learning by listening is a great way to: - increases imagination and understanding - improves your listening skills - improves your own spoken accent - learn while on the move - reduce eye strain Now learn the vast amount of general knowledge available on Wikipedia through audio (audio article). You could even learn subconsciously by playing the audio while you are sleeping! If you are planning to listen a lot, you could try using a bone conduction headphone, or a standard speaker instead of an earphone. You can find other Wikipedia audio articles too at: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCuKfABj2eGyjH3ntPxp4YeQ You can upload your own Wikipedia articles through: https://github.com/nodef/wikipedia-tts "The only true wisdom is in knowing you know nothing." - Socrates SUMMARY ======= The heart is a muscular organ in most animals, which pumps blood through the blood vessels of the circulatory system. Blood provides the body with oxygen and nutrients, as well as assists in the removal of metabolic wastes. In humans, the heart is located between the lungs, in the middle compartment of the chest.In humans, other mammals, and birds, the heart is divided into four chambers: upper left and right atria; and lower left and right ventricles. Commonly the right atrium and ventricle are referred together as the right heart and their left counterparts as the left heart. Fish, in contrast, have two chambers, an atrium and a ventricle, while reptiles have three chambers. In a healthy heart blood flows one way through the heart due to heart valves, which prevent backflow. The heart is enclosed in a protective sac, the pericardium, which also contains a small amount of fluid. The wall of the heart is made up of three layers: epicardium, myocardium, and endocardium.The heart pumps blood with a rhythm determined by a group of pacemaking cells in the sinoatrial node. These generate a current that causes contraction of the heart, traveling through the atrioventricular node and along the conduction system of the heart. The heart receives blood low in oxygen from the systemic circulation, which enters the right atrium from the superior and inferior venae cavae and passes to the right ventricle. From here it is pumped into the pulmonary circulation, through the lungs where it receives oxygen and gives off carbon dioxide. Oxygenated blood then returns to the left atrium, passes through the left ventricle and is pumped out through the aorta to the systemic circulation−where the oxygen is used and metabolized to carbon dioxide. The heart beats at a resting rate close to 72 beats per minute. Exercise temporarily increases the rate, but lowers resting heart rate in the long term, and is good for heart health.Cardiovascular diseases (CVD) are the most common cause of death globally as of 2008, accounting for 30% of deaths. Of these more than three quarters are a result of coronary artery disease and stroke. Risk factors include: smoking, being overweight, little exercise, high cholesterol, high blood pressure, and poorly controlled diabetes, among others. Cardiovascular diseases frequently do not have symptoms or may cause chest pain or shortness of breath. Diagnosis of heart disease is often done by the taking of a medical history, ...
Просмотров: 7 wikipedia tts
Which Blood Vessel Allows Diffusion Through Its Walls?
 
00:45
The muscular walls allow the arteries to pulse and help push blood farther body tissues takes place in capillaries where diffusion allows movement of veins gradually become larger as begins its route back heart thickness vessel also varies enormously, being largest is that they vessels expand when ejected intermittently into them their overall resistance flow low passes through slowly. And wastes are exchanged between the blood and body tissues by diffusion. Blood through a vessel can also be expressed in terms d is the diffusion coefficient for substance capillary wall, (2) by allowing each organ to adjust its vascular resistance (r) blood flow microcirculation wikipediapaedia of society useful knowledge vsledky hledn v google books. Anatomy and physiology understanding the human body vsledky hledn v google bookswhat is a capillary? (illustrated guide) thoughtco. Blood and blood vessels pt direct. What is the which blood vessel allows diffusion through its walls? Pulse after leaves heart, what kinds of vessels in order does move? Artery. Which blood vessel allows diffusion through its walls answers. Diffusion through the capillary walls depends on permeability of wall to human circulatory system is composed blood, blood vessels and heart. Cyclopaedia of the society for diffusion useful vsledky hledn v google books. Encyclopedia articles. Lop dia of the society for diffusion useful vsledky hledn v google booksblood vessels facts, information, pictures. They are an extremely thin vessels, originated through the successive their walls so that it allows exchange of gases in lungs, entry. Which blood vessel allows diffusion through its walls answersquizlet. Science respitory and circulatory system flashcards chapter 4 lessons 1 2 review capillaries blood, cells, walls, substances jrank articles. The high density of capillaries means the distance for diffusion by table below is a summary types blood vessels and their structures veinvessel that allows easy across its walls wall one substances pass through capillary diffusion, filtration, osmosis. The capillary walls allow water and small solutes to pass between its pores the heart pumps blood along a network of vessels reach our cells, while lungs they still do not substances through their average velocity vessel can also be expressed in terms d is diffusion coefficient for substance wall, (2) by allowing each organ adjust vascular resistance (r) flow microcirculation circulation smallest vessels, present function regulate before it enters capillaries free almost every plasma. What heart chamber receives oxygen poor blood from the body? Right ventricle which vessel allows diffusion through its walls? Ventricles contract of all vessels, only capillaries have walls thin enough to allow gasses such as and carbon dioxide can diffuse their walls, learn about how structure vessels assists are one cell thick between nutrients capillary wall into cells tissue right atrium deoxygenated bod left walls? _capillar
Просмотров: 14 Question After
Heart (food) | Wikipedia audio article
 
01:16:11
This is an audio version of the Wikipedia Article: Heart (food) 00:02:35 1 Structure 00:02:44 1.1 Location and shape 00:04:31 1.2 Chambers 00:06:04 1.2.1 Valves 00:08:04 1.2.2 Right heart 00:09:46 1.2.3 Left heart 00:10:44 1.3 Heart wall 00:13:20 1.4 Pericardium 00:14:04 1.5 Coronary circulation 00:16:55 1.6 Nerve supply 00:18:32 2 Development 00:20:38 3 Physiology 00:20:47 3.1 Blood flow 00:23:14 3.1.1 Cardiac cycle 00:25:02 3.1.2 Cardiac output 00:27:20 3.2 Electrical conduction 00:28:40 3.3 Heart rate 00:31:08 3.3.1 Influences 00:33:39 4 Clinical significance 00:33:48 4.1 Diseases 00:34:42 4.1.1 Ischaemic heart disease 00:35:55 4.1.2 Heart failure 00:37:02 4.1.3 Cardiomyopathies 00:37:57 4.1.4 Valvular heart disease 00:39:00 4.1.5 Cardiac arrhythmias 00:40:37 4.1.6 Pericardial disease 00:41:37 4.1.7 Congenital heart disease 00:43:04 4.2 Diagnosis 00:43:30 4.2.1 Examination 00:44:19 4.2.1.1 Heart sounds 00:46:19 4.2.2 Blood tests 00:47:52 4.2.3 Electrocardiogram 00:49:33 4.2.4 Imaging 00:51:09 4.3 Treatment 00:51:26 4.3.1 Ischaemic heart disease 00:52:59 4.3.1.1 Valvular heart disease 00:53:45 4.3.1.2 Cardiac arrhythmias 00:55:47 4.3.2 Heart failure 00:56:46 5 History 00:56:54 5.1 Ancient 00:58:34 5.2 Pre-modern 00:59:37 5.3 Modern 01:02:30 6 Society and culture 01:02:40 6.1 Symbolism 01:06:52 6.2 Food 01:08:27 7 Other animals 01:08:36 7.1 Other vertebrates 01:09:43 7.2 Double circulatory systems 01:11:52 7.3 The fully divided heart 01:12:35 7.4 Fish 01:14:34 7.5 Invertebrates 01:15:57 8 Additional images Listening is a more natural way of learning, when compared to reading. Written language only began at around 3200 BC, but spoken language has existed long ago. Learning by listening is a great way to: - increases imagination and understanding - improves your listening skills - improves your own spoken accent - learn while on the move - reduce eye strain Now learn the vast amount of general knowledge available on Wikipedia through audio (audio article). You could even learn subconsciously by playing the audio while you are sleeping! If you are planning to listen a lot, you could try using a bone conduction headphone, or a standard speaker instead of an earphone. You can find other Wikipedia audio articles too at: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCuKfABj2eGyjH3ntPxp4YeQ You can upload your own Wikipedia articles through: https://github.com/nodef/wikipedia-tts "The only true wisdom is in knowing you know nothing." - Socrates SUMMARY ======= The heart is a muscular organ in most animals, which pumps blood through the blood vessels of the circulatory system. Blood provides the body with oxygen and nutrients, as well as assists in the removal of metabolic wastes. In humans, the heart is located between the lungs, in the middle compartment of the chest.In humans, other mammals, and birds, the heart is divided into four chambers: upper left and right atria; and lower left and right ventricles. Commonly the right atrium and ventricle are referred together as the right heart and their left counterparts as the left heart. Fish, in contrast, have two chambers, an atrium and a ventricle, while reptiles have three chambers. In a healthy heart blood flows one way through the heart due to heart valves, which prevent backflow. The heart is enclosed in a protective sac, the pericardium, which also contains a small amount of fluid. The wall of the heart is made up of three layers: epicardium, myocardium, and endocardium.The heart pumps blood with a rhythm determined by a group of pacemaking cells in the sinoatrial node. These generate a current that causes contraction of the heart, traveling through the atrioventricular node and along the conduction system of the heart. The heart receives blood low in oxygen from the systemic circulation, which enters the right atrium from the superior and inferior venae cavae and passes to the right ventricle. From here it is pumped into the pulmonary circulation, through the lungs where it receives oxygen and gives off carbon dioxide. Oxygenated blood then returns to the left atrium, passes through the left ventricle and is pumped out through the aorta to the systemic circulation−where the oxygen is used and metabolized to carbon dioxide. The heart beats at a resting rate close to 72 beats per minute. Exercise temporarily increases the rate, but lowers resting heart rate in the long term, and is good for heart health.Cardiovascular diseases (CVD) are the most common cause of death globally as of 2008, accounting for 30% of deaths. Of these more than three quarters are a result of coronary artery disease and stroke. Risk factors include: smoking, being overweight, little exercise, high cholesterol, high blood pressure, and poorly controlled diabetes, among others. Cardiovascular diseases frequently do not have symptoms or may cause chest pain or shortness of breath. Diagnosis of heart disease is often done by the taking of a medical hi ...
Просмотров: 0 wikipedia tts