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Journal of Cardiology Research and Practice

Journal of Cardiology Research and Practice publishes case reports in Cardiology Research articles, case reports in clinical Cardiology Research journal, surgery journal in Cardiology Research, journal of surgical cardiology research etc. Journal of Cardiology Research and Practice is an indexed peer reviewed Internationally reputed medical journal. Journal of Cardiology Research and Practice is publishes Cardiology Case Report, Cardiology Clinical Images, Cardiology Clinical Studies, Cardiology Clinical and Experimental Studies, Cardiovascular Medicine Research, Cardiology Case Series, Cardiology Original Research Articles and Cardiology Review Articles focusing on the diagnosis and treatment of Cardiovascular diseases.

Journal Scope & Keywords: Case Reports in Cardiology Research Journal and Practice Journal, Clinical Cardiology, Cardiology case report Journal, Current Cardiology Research, Case Reports in Cardiology Practice, Case Series and Case Reports, Clinical Images in Cardiology and Practice Journal, Heart Case Reports Journal.

Journal of Cardiology Research and Practice is Welcomes Submissions from around the world related to Systemic hypertension, Arrhythmia, Congestive heart failure, Valvular heart disease, Vascular disease, Congenital heart disease, and Cardiomyopathy. Journal of Cardiology Research and Practice is an Editorial Tracking Based System for quality in review process for accepting original research and review articles from across the world. Review processing is performed by the editorial board members of Journal of Cardiology Research and Practice or outside experts; at least two independent reviewers approval followed by editor approval is required for acceptance of any citable manuscript. Authors may submit manuscripts and track their progress through the system, hopefully to publication. Reviewers can download manuscripts and submit their opinions to the editor. Editors can manage the whole Submission/Review/Peer review/Revise/Publish process.

Manuscript Submission

Authors are requested to submit their manuscript by using Online Manuscript Submission Portal: https://www.cardiologycasereportsjournal.org/submit.html

(or) also invited to submit through the Journal E-mail Id: editor.clinical@cardiologycasereportsjournal.org

Systemic Hypertension Journal

Systemic hypertension is happens when the blood pressure in the arteries that carry blood from your heart to the rest of your body’s tissues. Systemic hypertension is measured with a pressure cuff around your upper arm. The cuff is connected to a blood pressure monitor. The readings are measured in millimeters of mercury (mm Hg). Typical blood pressure is defined by the American Heart Association Trusted Source as a systolic pressure of less than 120 mm Hg and a diastolic pressure of less than 80 mm Hg. You may hear a healthcare professional refer to this as “120 over 80,” and they may use similar phrasing to tell you what your own blood pressure reading. The numbers on the monitor can reveal whether your blood pressure is high. High blood pressure usually has no symptoms, unless the levels are high enough to cause a hypertensive emergency. It can develop due to a range of medical conditions and lifestyle behaviors. Except your lungs is higher than it should be. High blood pressure in the arteries that carry blood from the right side

of your heart to your lungs is called pulmonary hypertension Blood pressure is often expressed as a fraction with two numbers. The top number is the systolic pressure and the bottom number is the diastolic pressure.

Arrhythmia Case Reports Journal

Arrhythmia is an irregular heartbeat or improper beating of the heart, whether irregular, too fast or too slow. Cardiac arrhythmia occurs when electrical impulses in the heart don't work properly. Heart rhythm problems (heart arrhythmias) occur when the electrical signals that coordinate the heart's beats don't work properly. The faulty signaling causes the heart to beat too fast (tachycardia), too slow (bradycardia) or irregularly. Symptoms may include a fluttering in the chest, chest pain, fainting or dizziness. If required, treatment includes anti-arrhythmic drugs, medical procedures, implantable devices and surgery.

Congestive heart failure Journal

Congestive heart failure is a chronic condition in which case heart doesn't properly pump blood as well as it should. Congestive heart failure can occur if the heart cannot pump systolic or diastolic adequately. Congestive heart failure (CHF) it is also like chronic progressive condition that affects the pumping power of your heart muscle. Congestive heart failure means that your heart can't pump enough oxygen-rich blood to meet your body's needs. Congestive Heart failure doesn't mean that your heart has stopped or is about to stop beating. But without enough blood flow, your organs may not work well, which can cause serious problems. Symptoms include shortness of breath, fatigue, swollen legs and rapid heartbeat. Treatments can include eating less salt, limiting fluid intake and taking prescription medication. In some cases a defibrillator or pacemaker may be implanted. The ventricles pump blood to your body’s organs and tissues, and the atria receive blood from your body as it circulates back from the rest of your body. Congestive heart failure develops when your ventricles can’t pump enough blood volume to the body. Eventually, blood and other fluids can back up inside your: lungs, abdomen, liver, lower body. Congestive heart failure can be life threatening. If you suspect you or someone you know has Congestive heart failure, seek immediate medical treatment.

Valvular heart disease Journal

Valvular heart disease is occurs when your heart's valves in the heart has damage or do not work correctly. There are several causes of valve disease. Valvular heart disease can be caused by valvular stenosis or valvular insufficiency. The normal heart has four chambers. The two upper chambers are called the left and right atrium, and the two lower chambers are called the left and right ventricle. The four valves at the exit of each chamber maintain one-way continuous flow of blood through the heart to the lungs and the rest of the body. Most common valvular heart disease: Aortic stenosis, Organic and ischemic (functional) mitral regurgitation, tricuspid regurgitation. valvular heart disease are the most common disorders in older adults. In the valvular heart disease condition valvular stenosis, the tissues forming the valve. However, the valve can become so narrow (stenotic) that heart function is reduced, and the rest of the body may not receive adequate blood flow.

Vascular disease Journal

Vascular disease is affects the blood vessels that carry oxygen and nutrients throughout your body and remove waste from your tissues. Common vascular problems happen because plaque (made of fat and cholesterol) slows down or

blocks blood flow inside your arteries or veins. Lifestyle changes often help, but some people need medication or surgery. Signs of vascular disease. Wounds that won't heal over pressure points, such as heels or ankles. Numbness, weakness, or heaviness in muscles. Burning or aching pain at rest, commonly in the toes and at night while lying flat.

Congenital heart disease Journal

Congenital heart disease are problems with the structure of the heart. "Congenital" means that the problems are present at birth. These defects happen when a baby's heart doesn't develop normally during pregnancy. Congenital heart disease are the most common type of birth defect. Congenital heart disease is a general term for a range of birth defects that affect the normal way the heart works. Congenital heart disease, or a congenital heart defect, is a heart abnormality present at birth. The problem can affect: the heart walls, the heart valves, the blood vessels. There are numerous types of congenital heart disease. They can range from simple conditions that don’t cause symptoms to complex problems that cause severe, life-threatening symptoms.

Cardiomyopathy Journal

Cardiomyopathy is a disease of the heart muscle that makes it harder for the heart to pump blood to the rest of the body. Cardiomyopathy can lead to heart failure. The main types of cardiomyopathy include dilated, hypertrophic and restrictive cardiomyopathy. An acquired or hereditary disease of the heart muscle. An acquired or hereditary disease of heart muscle, this condition makes it hard for the heart to deliver blood to the body, and can lead to heart failure. Symptoms of cardiomyopathy include breathlessness, swollen legs and feet and a bloated stomach and treatments is drugs, implanted devices, surgery and in severe cases, transplant. Main cause of cardiomyopathy. Viral infections in the heart are a major cause of cardiomyopathy. In some cases, another disease or its treatment causes cardiomyopathy. Like uncontrollable, fast heart rhythms, or certain types of chemotherapy for cancer.

Journal of Cardiology Research and Practice