At Kaiser Permanente, we believe that treating your cardiac issues shouldn’t prevent you from enjoying a full and active life. Whether your condition requires medications, advanced technology, or innovative treatment methods, we have you covered. Dr. Nirnimesh Pandey, an interventional radiologist at Kaiser Permanente, explains why having local access to cardiovascular MRIs is a huge advantage when diagnosing and treating heart disease.
Cardiac care at Kaiser Permanente involves an individualized approach to a wide range of conditions related...
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The American College of Cardiology study showed a 25 percent jump in the number of heart attacks that happen on the Monday after we “Spring Forward” compared to other Mondays during the year.
Many arrhythmias are benign, but they may signal a serious or life-threatening condition. Here's what you should know about the risks and how to protect your heart.
Heart disease kills nearly 50,000 Black women annually, yet only 1 in 5 Black women believes she is personally at risk.
Heart failure is very common—and it just doesn't happen to older people. These are the stages of heart failure and what you should know about them.
Dr. Ameya Kulkarni told ABC7 News being in the COVID crisis for this length of time means things aren’t as scary and unknown as they once were.
Doctors learning about COVID-19’s effects on the body are seeing signs of lasting damage in the heart that does not appear to be impacting overall wellness.
Physicians now have unprecedented access to technology and research about the heart and procedures. This is spurring innovations that are changing how heart care is delivered.
Heart disease is the number one cause of death in Americans. Fortunately, there are steps you can take to mitigate the risks.
Awareness about hypertrophic cardiomyopathy, which affects one in 500 people and is caused by a genetic mutation, is low, and many people who carry the mutation for it don't know it.
In 2011, the FDA approved a procedure called transcatheter aortic valve replacement (TAVR) for patients with symptomatic aortic stenosis (AS) for whom open-heart surgery would be too dangerous.
Cardiac care at Kaiser Permanente involves an individualized approach to a wide range of conditions related to your heart and arteries.
Dr. Lodato explains how he uses cardiac computed tomography to take many detailed pictures of the heart and its blood vessels to evaluate whether members may be at increased risk of a heart attack.
Kaiser Permanente’s coordinated approach to blood pressure and lipid management reduces the risk of preventable heart disease and leads to quicker, better diagnoses.
With the proper care, your heart condition shouldn’t keep you from living the life you love.