How to Pay Attention to Heart Disease in Fitness
Heart Problems Are a Serious Matter
In recent years, incidents of sudden death due to heart problems have been frequently reported, causing many individuals to be concerned about the condition of their own hearts. People are finding themselves facing an increasing number of heart issues, such as angina, arrhythmia, intermittent claudication, atrial fibrillation, T-wave inversion, ST segment changes, and insufficient blood supply caused by coronary artery problems. It seems like everyone can identify with at least one of these conditions. Regardless of how much attention is paid to rest and avoiding taxing the heart, it continues to beat irregularly. No matter how carefully medications are taken, the heart condition persists. The heart feels uncomfortable when angry and even when happy. It cannot handle physical exertion, yet it also struggles when at rest. If the heart is not in good condition, one must be cautious in every aspect of life, even during bowel movements. Many diseases have a secondary name, referred to as "cardiac equivalent," such as diabetes and hypertension.
Faced with numerous heart issues and factors that can potentially cause heart problems, everyone is asking: What is happening to our hearts? Why is the heart posing such a significant threat to people's health?
Scientists believe that with the rapid urbanization of developing countries, there have been changes in lifestyle, including an increase in high-fat and highly processed foods, higher smoking rates, and a decrease in physical activity. The rising trend of cardiovascular diseases in developing countries is becoming increasingly worrisome. 80% of deaths caused by cardiovascular diseases occur in developing countries, accounting for 1/4 of the total deaths from various diseases in these countries. Experts predict that this number will rise by 40% to 50% by 2020.
Experts from the World Health Organization recommend that governments take various measures to prevent a rapid increase in the number of cardiovascular disease patients. These measures include increasing tobacco taxes, reducing salt content in processed foods, encouraging physical activity, and improving health education.
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