Most people, doctors included, think atherosclerosis is a luminal-narrowing condition—a so-called “pipe narrowing” condition.
To put this in perspective, a woman in the United States is 7 to 8 times more likely to die from heart disease than she is from breast cancer.
Here are the typical arguments put forth, almost always by doctors, which invariably result in my need/desire to counter: Before diving into this topic it’s really important for me to acknowledge the person who has taught me almost everything I know about this disease, beginning back in 2011 when I first became aware that I basically had no idea what atherosclerosis was. Tom Dayspring’s generosity has been remarkable and I’m humbled to be his most sponge-like student.
On the next page enter the ABOVE email address, click "SET MY OWN" and amount as 20, your name, message( part of the question) and delivery date (now) and CHECKOUT.
You will be able to specify the question on the gift card page Enter your email address and question in the "Message" box. We apologize for the inconvenience, if you are not satisfied you can use the credit for another question in future. Important : Do not enter your email address in the "Recipient E-mail" field on next page but enter "[email protected]".
He opens with the following story: section read “Ironic that a plumber came to us to help him remove a clog.” The ad referred to doctors in the cardiac catheterization laboratory as “one kind of pipe specialist,” and noted that the patient in the ad returned to work “just 2 days after having his own pipes cleaned out.” Although the image of coronary arteries as kitchen pipes clogged with fat is simple, familiar, and evocative, it is also wrong [emphasis mine]. Rothberg goes on to explain that for patients with stable disease, local interventions can only relieve symptoms; they do not prevent future myocardial infarctions.