Avoid health risks the wrath

“Well, you should have thought of it first!”

The woman’s voice was strong, too strong for the restaurant. We try to enjoy a relaxing meal when the story broke over a few tables, a couple open disagreement.

“I do not think about it,” he shouted at her.
Now, my food was losing its taste unpleasant disturbed by explosions thrown across the room.

It’s called anger. We all know. We’ve all experienced. For some of us, that rarely happens. Others are based on its shadow every day. But did you know that anger is not only emotional damage?

It seems unrealistic? It should not. Medical science has learned about the harmful effects of the wrath of hundreds of years but only recently have doctors recommend people deal with their anger.

Dr. Kirk Laman, cardiologist board certified with special interest in preventing heart disease suggests that we look only mad that we look at other risk factors for heart disease.

“Anger is a powerful emotion. If nothing is done, it can cause a heart attack,” said Dr. Laman. “We are all aware of the traditional risk factors for heart disease, smoking, high cholesterol, diabetes and hypertension. However, recently, the American Heart Association has recognized that emotional problems also can put us at risk of developing heart problems. “

Numerous medical studies cited anger as a cause of heart disease. In the medical journal Circulation (October 1995) showed anger precede and actually trigger a heart attack.

The article studied 1623 men and women, to assess the amount and timing of anger in people’s lives. These researchers were able to find a direct relationship between anger and Development with a heart attack.

In another study of anger (Circulation, May 2000), 12 986 people who have done more anger were twice as likely to suffer a heart attack, dies, or need for angioplasty or bypass surgery compared with those who were less angry.

In fact, anger is not just an emotional issue. What really can be dangerous to our health.

What can we do about anger? Well, the first is to become more aware that we have anger. We can do this more and more aware of our hearts, in general. We can begin to think more about stress reduction.

A useful thing to do is put aside 20 minutes a night for reflection. Registration can also be useful. Think about how your heart felt all day. Are you angry, frustrated? Only by spending time in reflection, you can begin to overcome the negative feelings they have over their heart.

If you are someone who is angry many seek professional help. Find a therapist or counselor, and begin to develop the skills necessary to create a healthier heart.

Anger is a risk, but you can avoid suffering a debilitating heart disease.

Kirk Laman, D.O., F.A.C.C. is a cardiologist, author and public speaker. His only message: “How heart-centered life is the key to health and welfare” captivates and motivates people to improve their lives.

Dr. Kirk Laman is certified cardiologist with special interest in preventive cardiology. Dr. Laman has written for the Detroit News, health economics, and Lansing, issue of healthy and fit. He was interviewed on ABC, NBC and PBS television in Michigan. His book, How to cure a broken heart secrets, a cardiologist for the physical, emotional and spiritual [http://www.drlaman.com/book.html] published by the advantage of the press. In the book of Dr. Kirk Laman offers readers a simple and easy to start the healing process of psychological problems and emotions that disturb their hearts.


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