1 edition of Depression and heart disease found in the catalog.
Depression and heart disease
Alexander H. Glassman
|Statement||editors, Alexander Glassman, Mario Maj, Norman Sartorius|
|Contributions||Wiley online library|
|LC Classifications||RC537 .D42746 2011|
|The Physical Object|
|Format||[electronic resource] /|
|ISBN 10||0470972300, 0470710578, 0470972297|
|ISBN 10||9780470972304, 9780470710579, 9780470972298|
Depression can lead to heart disease, study suggests Date: Novem Source: Concordia University Summary: Depression may have more . “Depression, the Mood Disease,” by Dr. Francis Mondimore. “The books of Francis Mondimore, a professor at Johns Hopkins, are all very good,” McInniss says. Mondimore has .
- Buy Depression and Heart Disease (World Psychiatric Association) book online at best prices in India on Read Depression and Heart Disease (World Psychiatric Association) book reviews & author details and more at Free delivery on qualified : Paperback. Get this from a library! Treating the aching heart: a guide to depression, stress, and heart disease. [Lawson R Wulsin] -- Why is depression bad for heart disease? And how does heart disease contribute to depression? And why is treatment for depressed people with heart disease so .
The proposal is not without merit as experts agree that 40 to 60 percent of heart disease patients suffer clinical depression and 30 to 50 percent of patients who suffer clinical depression are at. For instance, people with major depression have an increased risk of heart attack, stroke, and dementia—conditions all thought to arise from inflammation. For inflamed, depressed patients, anti Author: Kate Lowenstein.
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"Depression and Heart Disease provides a comprehensive review of the research on the subject and fascinating speculations about the underlying mechanisms in a short, easy-to-read volume. Internists, cardiologists, and psychiatrists would find this book interesting and helpful in clinical practice" (Journal of Clinical Psychiatry, )Price: $ Depression is reported in an estimated 1 in 10 of Americans ages 18 and older, and the figure can be as high as 33 percent for heart attack patients.
But just feeling down can lead to changes that can affect your health, and not just because you may fall into habits that are bad for your heart, Dr. Goldberg said.
Stress, anxiety and depression and its impact on Heart Disease. Written with: Leo Pozuelo, MD Department of Psychiatry and Psychology. It is common for you to feel sad or depressed after a heart attack, cardiac surgery or procedure, recent hospitalization, or new diagnosis of heart disease.
"Depression, the Mood Disease is a recommended pick for both public and college-level libraries." (Midwest Book Review) About the Author. Francis Mark Mondimore, M.D., is a psychiatrist and member of the faculty of the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
His books Cited by: 8. 5. Heart failure and depression. Depression has been shown to be a risk factor for poor outcomes among CAD patients. However, little is known about the influence of depression on development of Heart Failure in CAD patients.
In a study of patients, % had a post-CAD clinical depression by: 7. Depression and heart disease book closes the book with a challenge to integrate the care of depression and heart disease in our fragmented health care system and so begin to ease the suffering of our patients.
This book has multiple features that will be helpful to both patients and the physicians who care for : Jonathan D. McKrell. Depression is generally more common in women than in men, so women with heart disease are more likely to develop depression.
Heart disease tends to affect older individuals, and approximately one third of women recovering from a heart attack live alone, with no immediate family member or spouse to turn to for physical and emotional support.
Like heart disease, depression is common, so it's not unusual to have both conditions together. In fact, depression is about twice as likely to occur in people with heart disease compared with the general population. And people with depression face a heightened risk of heart disease.
--Book Jacket.\/span>\"@ en\/a> ; \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0 schema:description\/a> \" Depression and Heart Disease is the first book devoted to the interaction between these common disorders. World leaders in cardiology and psychiatry synthesize current evidence, including some previously unpublished data, in a concise, easy-to-read format.
A heart attack, like any other brush with death, can unleash intense waves of emotion. Many survivors feel scared and nervous, even though they're grateful to be alive. And unfortunately, many also slip into depression. Though feeling bleak may seem like a perfectly natural reaction to heart trouble, depression shouldn't be taken lightly.
Left untreated, the condition can sap a heart patient's. Depression Drawbacks From chronic illnesses such as heart disease to pain perception, sex, and sleep -- discover how untreated depression can complicate your life. Untreated Depression Learn the. Depression can strike anyone.
However, research over the past two decades has shown that people with heart disease are more likely to suffer from depression than otherwise healthy people, and conversely, that people with depression are at greater risk for developing heart disease.
1 Furthermore, people with heart disease who are depressed have an increased risk of death after a heart attack. Depression and Heart Disease is the first book devoted to the interaction between these common disorders.
World leaders in cardiology and psychiatry synthesize current evidence, including some previously unpublished data, in a concise, easy-to-read format/5(2). Heart disease affects an estimated million American women and men and is the leading cause of death in the U.S. 3 While about 1 in 20 American adults experiences major depression in a given year, the number goes to about 1 in 3 for people who have survived a heart attack.
4, 5. For years, scientists have known about the relationship between depression and heart disease. At least a quarter of cardiac patients suffer with depression, and adults with depression often develop heart disease. What researchers now want to know is “why.” So far, they have unearthed a treasure trove of important clues, but a definitive.
The recurring nature of depression. For me, the crucial question of whether depression (unipolar or bipolar) is a disease stems from the somewhat dubious application of the medical model to the.
Heart disease and depression often go hand-in-hand. You are more likely to feel sad or depressed after a heart attack or heart surgery, or when symptoms of heart disease change your life. People who are depressed are more likely to develop heart disease. The good news is that treating depression may help improve both your mental and physical.
Heart failure and depression. Depression has been shown to be a risk factor for poor outcomes among CAD patients. However, little is known about the influence of depression on development of Heart Failure in CAD patients.
In a study of patients, % had a post-CAD clinical depression by: 7. Depression is linked to heart disease, and it can be treated. If you're finding it hard to shift your way of handling stress, take a stress management class, read a book on managing stress, or.
The prevalence of major depression in chronic heart failure (HF) is about 20–40 %, which is 4–5 % higher than in the normal population. 1–3 Depression in heart failure has become a major issue as the burden of heart failure has continued to increase, and many studies have suggested poorer outcomes in HF patients reporting depression.
4–8 The cost of managing HF has continued to Cited by: 4. Lawson Wulsin M.D. is Professor of Psychiatry and Family Medicine at the University of Cincinnati.
His special area of interest is physical and mental health; he is the author of "Treating the Aching Heart: A Guide to Depression, Stress, and Heart Disease".Depression and Heart Disease synthesizes current evidence, including some previously unpublished data, in a concise, easy-to-read format.
The authors succinctly describe the epidemiology, pathogenesis (including cytokines and genetics), and risk factors of the comorbidity between depression and heart disease. The book also reviews the best.Depression and Heart Disease For example, one study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association found that six months after a heart attack, people who suffered depression were four times more likely to have died than those who were not depressed—independent of any other factors including smoking and diet.