chest pain

(redirected from Chest pains)
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  • noun

Words related to chest pain

pain in the chest

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References in periodicals archive ?
Mr Brown, sitting at Berwick Magistrates' Court, heard Mr Milton, who lived with his wife Pamela at Shipley Moor near Eglingham, began complaining of chest pains on December 21.
Younger women may need to heed that advice more than most because they appear to be less likely to have chest pains.
I had chest pains and had every test under the sun looking at lungs and heart - and everything got clear.
Men are more likely to suffer from the classic symptoms of crushing chest pain that brings a person to their knees.
Worrying research by the British Heart Foundation (BHF) in Wales suggests that a third of women wouldn't think they are suffering a heart attack because they would expect crushing or severe chest pain.
A survey for the charity revealed that four in ten people would wait and see if their chest pain got better before dialling 999.
The slightest twinge fills me with dread:The day before Alison Russell suffered three cardiac arrests and almost died, she was rolling on the floor in agony after suffering severe chest pains.
But he couldn't see any abnormalities, so he diagnosed her chest pains as non-cardiac-related and sent her to a gastroenterologist.
The EPAC Study - Esomeprazole Prevention of Atypical Chest Pains.
He was assessed to find out if his case was a priority for treatment but he did not complain of chest pains.
It is suggested here that diaphragmatic cramp may be a cause of some undiagnosed noncardiac chest pains associated with mandibular referred pain.
However, researchers hadn't studied the drugs in people who have just experienced a heart attack or a bout of chest pains called angina--people who are likely to suffer additional heart problems in the next 3 to 6 months.
A Celtic insider said: "We know he was suffering chest pains but we have been told there is no cause for concern and obviously everyone is relieved to hear that.
Findings from an uncontrolled study showed that treatment with a proton pump inhibitor and trazodone improved severe, spasmodic chest pains in 80% of a group of patients with "nutcracker esophagus," a motility disorder characterized by high-amplitude peristaltic contractions arising from the distal esophagus.
Although vessel dilators are a common treatment for the millions of Americans who suffer ischemic chest pains, some researchers now suspect that frequent use of such drugs may pose a hidden danger: While the rush of blood relieves chest pain, it also creates free radicals, chemically reactive molecular fragments that often contain oxygen.