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Case Report Journal of Cardiovascular Medicine

Case Report Journal of Cardiovascular Medicine publishes imaging in Cardiovascular Medicine, case reports in Cardiovascular Medicine, videos in Cardiovascular Medicine case reports journal etc. This is further assessment and peer-reviewed by the editors of Cardiovascular Medicine Journal. It publishes Cardiovascular Case Reports, Clinical Images of Cardiology, Clinical Studies of Cardiac medicines, Clinical and Experimental Studies, Cardiovascular Medicine Research, Case Series, Original Research Articles. Focusing on the medicine Anticoagulants, Antiplatelet Agents, Angiotensin-Converting Enzyme (ACE), Angiotensin II Receptor Blockers, Beta Blockers, Alpha Blockers, Calcium Channel Blockers, Diuretics and Vasodilators etc.

Journal Scope & Keywords: Case reports of cardiovascular medicine, Case reports of anticoagulant medicine, Clinical images of cardiovascular medicine, case report in heart medicine, case report in diuretics, case series of cardiovascular medicine, clinical studies of cardiovascular medicines, case report of antiplatelet agent, clinical image of cardiovascular medicine and research, case report of vasodilators, clinical images of beta blockers.

Case Report Journal of Cardiovascular Medicine 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 Case Report Journal of Cardiovascular Medicine 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 may submit their manuscripts through the journal's online submission portal:
https://www.cardiologycasereportsjournal.org/submit.html

(or) Send an e-mail attachment to the Editorial Office E-mail Id:
editor.clinical@cardiologycasereportsjournal.org

Anticoagulants Case Reports Journal

Anticoagulants, commonly known as blood thinners, are chemical substances that prevent or reduce coagulation of blood, prolonging the clotting time. Anticoagulants are a family of medications that stop your blood from clotting too easily. They can break down existing clots or prevent clots from forming in the first place. These medications can help stop life-threatening conditions like strokes, heart attacks and pulmonary embolisms, all of which can happen because of blood clots. They are given to people at a high risk of getting clots, to reduce their chances of developing serious conditions such as strokes and heart attacks. A blood clot is a seal created by the blood to stop bleeding from wounds. Blood thinners are medicines that prevent blood clots from forming. They do not break up clots that you already have. But they can stop those clots from getting bigger. It's important to treat blood clots, because clots in your blood vessels and heart can cause heart attacks, strokes, and blockages. Commonly prescribed include: Apixaban (Eliquis),   Dabigatran (Pradaxa), Edoxaban (Savaysa), Heparin (various), Rivaroxaban (Xarelto), Warfarin (Coumadin)

Antiplatelet Agents Case Reports Journal

Antiplatelet are medicines that prevent blood clots from forming. Read about the different types of antiplatelets, how they work, and their side effects. Over time, numerous antiplatelet agents have been developed with a multitude of indications. Antiplatelet medications divide into oral and parenteral agents, and oral agents subdivide further based on the mechanism of action. Aspirin was the first antiplatelet medication and is a cyclooxygenase inhibitor. Other oral antiplatelet include clopidogrel, ticagrelor, and prasugrel, cilostazol, and dipyridamole. Glycoprotein IIb/IIIa inhibitors such as tirofiban and eptifibatide are only available as parenteral agents and are used in acute phases of acute coronary syndrome. This activity reviews the indications, contraindications, action, adverse events, and other key elements of antiplatelet drugs essential to clinical practice. Antiplatelet drugs prevent platelets from sticking together and decrease your body’s ability to form blood clots. These medications are used to treat, and may help prevent, heart attack and stroke. Aspirin is the most commonly used antiplatelet drug. The main risk associated with antiplatelet therapy is excessive bleeding. Platelets are small cells in your blood that your body uses to form clots and stop bleeding. If you have too many platelets or your platelets stick together too much, you are more likely to form clots. This clotting can take place on the inside of your arteries and lead to heart attack or stroke.

Angiotensin-Converting Enzyme in Case Reports Journal

Angiotensin-converting enzyme, or ACE, is a central component of the renin–angiotensin system, which controls blood pressure by regulating the volume of fluids in the body. It converts the hormone angiotensin I to the active vasoconstrictor angiotensin II. Angiotensin-converting enzyme (ACE) inhibitors are medications that help relax the veins and arteries to lower blood pressure. ACE inhibitors prevent an enzyme in the body from producing angiotensin II, a substance that narrows blood vessels. This narrowing can cause high blood pressure and forces the heart to work harder. Angiotensin II also releases hormones that raise blood pressure. Examples of ACE inhibitors: Benazepril (Lotensin), Captopril, Enalapril (Vasotec), Fosinopril, Lisinopril (Prinivil, Zestril), Moexipril, Perindopril, Quinapril (Accupril), Ramipril (Altace), Trandolapril and etc.

Beta Blockers Case Reports Journal

Beta blockers, also spelled ?-blockers and also as beta-adrenergic blocking agents are a class of medications that are predominantly used to manage abnormal heart rhythms, and to protect the heart from a second heart attack after a first heart attack. Beta blockers are medications that reduce blood pressure. Beta blockers work by blocking the effects of the hormone epinephrine, also known as adrenaline. Beta blockers cause the heart to beat more slowly and with less force, which lowers blood pressure. Beta blockers also help widen veins and arteries to improve blood flow. Examples of beta blockers include: Acebutolol, Atenolol (Tenormin), Bisoprolol (Zebeta), Metoprolol (Lopressor, Toprol XL), Nadolol (Corgard), Nebivolol (Bystolic), Propranolol (Inderal, InnoPran XL).

Case Reports Journal of Alpha Blockers

Alpha-blockers, also known as alpha-blockers or alpha-adrenoreceptor antagonists, are a class of pharmacological agents that act as antagonists on alpha-adrenergic receptors. Alpha blockers are a type of blood pressure medication. They lower blood pressure by preventing a hormone called norepinephrine from tightening the muscles in the walls of smaller arteries and veins. As a result, the blood vessels remain open and relaxed. This improves blood flow and lowers blood pressure. Because alpha blockers also relax other muscles throughout the body, these medications also can help improve urine flow in older men with prostate problems. Examples of alpha blockers used to treat high blood pressure include: Doxazosin (Cardura), Prazosin (Minipress) and Terazosin.

Calcium Channel Blockers in Case Reports Journal

Calcium channel blockers are a type of medication that people take to increase the flow of blood and oxygen to the heart. Calcium is necessary for muscle contractions to occur throughout the body. This mineral enters muscle cells through ion channels, which are tiny pores on the surface of the cell. This process is essential for typical bodily functioning. Calcium channel blockers reduce the amount of calcium that can enter muscle cells in the heart and blood vessel walls through these channels. Doctors may prescribe a calcium channel blocker to treat high blood pressure or a variety of heart conditions. Examples of calcium channel blockers include: Norvasc (amlodipine), Plendil (felodipine), DynaCirc (isradipine), Cardene (nicardipine), Procardia XL, Adalat (nifedipine), Cardizem, Dilacor, Tiazac, Diltia XL (diltiazem), Sular (Nisoldipine), Isoptin, Calan, Verelan, Covera-HS (verapamil) and etc.

Diuretics Case Report Journal

A diuretic is any substance that promotes diuresis, the increased production of urine. This includes forced diuresis. A diuretic tablet is sometimes colloquially called a water tablet. There are several categories of diuretics. All diuretics increase the excretion of water from the body, through the kidneys. There are three types of diuretics and there Examples: 1) Thiazide diuretics: Chlorothiazide, Chlorthalidone, Hydrochlorothiazide, Indapamide, Metolazone.  2) Loop diuretics: Bumetanide (Bumex), Ethacrynic acid (Edecrin), Furosemide (Lasix), Torsemide (Soaanz). 3) Potassium sparing diuretics: Amiloride (Midamor), Eplerenone (Inspra), Spironolactone (Aldactone, Carospir), Triamterene (Dyrenium).

Vasodilators Case Reports Journal

Vasodilators are medications that open blood vessels. They affect the muscles in the walls of the arteries and veins, preventing the muscles from tightening and the walls from narrowing. It created blood flows more easily through the vessels. The heart doesn't have to pump as hard, reducing blood pressure. Some drugs used to treat hypertension, such as calcium channel blockers also dilate blood vessels. But the vasodilators that work directly on the vessel walls. Examples of vasodilators is hydralazine and minoxidil.

Case Report Journal of Cardiovascular Medicine