Life-threatening risk factors are damaged in the heart
The fact that someone is a "broken heart" is not only a root, but also a medical reality. Tacoscope Syndrome, also known as "broken heart syndrome," can even become life-threatening. Researchers have now found out which patients are at increased risk for the short-term or long-term.
Most patients recover without effect
Japanese physicians Keigo Dote and Hikaru Sato described Tacitus Syndrome (TTS) in the early 90's. This disorder occurs after intense mental stress, such as sadness or palpitations. Most women are affected after menopause. Most patients recover from an illness. But ten percent creates a dangerous complication. The study found which patients are at increased risk in the short or long term.
Causes are not yet clearly explained
The name of the Takotsubo syndrome was the traditional Japanese octopus trap cut with tinted shrubs with a narrow neck.
The specialist considered the specific shape of the left ventricle at the end of the syst, which reminded him of the circulatory disturbance in the heart muscle.
The causes of the illness are still not clear, and therefore the treatment should be based on symptoms.
The loss of a person makes you sick
Because the disease often occurs as a result of severe emotional stress, such as the loss of a loved one, emotional stress or sadness, called colloquial heart syndrome ("broken heart syndrome").
Irregular work or extreme physical stress, such as surgery, falls or stroke, can lead to Broken Heart Syndrome.
In addition, extreme positive events such as wedding or lottery winners can be considered to produce Tacoscope Syndrome.
In the meantime, it has become known in medicine that this disease can lead inter alia to prolonged heart damage and increase the risk of stroke.
The disease can be fatal
As the disease is sudden, there is often a severe heart dysfunction, often with first-line heart attack.
After an acute phase, most patients fall behind in weeks or months.
However, about ten percent of patients develop a cardiogenic shock associated with acute phase, a life-threatening complication in which the heart suddenly spills too little blood in the body.
Up to five percent of patients with cardiogenic shock die of it, reports the University Hospital in Zurich (USZ).
USZ researchers have found which Tacoscope patients are at increased risk of cardiogenic shock and have long-term effects on patients.
Which patients develop cardiogenic shock?
During their research, scientists were able to return to the data collected in the InterTAK register.
This first global Tacockubbling Registry was created in 2011 at the heart of the University of the United States to promote the Tacoscope Syndrome.
The register involves more than 40 cardiovascular centers from 20 countries; it is led by prof. dr med Dr. rer nat Christian Templin, Intervention Cardiologist and Acute Cardiology, USA.
"Thanks to the study, we now know which Tacoscope patients develop cardiogenic shock in the acute phase of the disease and therefore need to be closely monitored," says Templin.
"These patients also cause long-term high-risk and therefore need to be monitored continuously," says an expert.
These risk factors were not well known and patients with no disturbances after Tacitus were not observed.
"Patient diagnosis, treatment, and prognosis have once again greatly improved this study." (Ad)