Millions Don't Get Meds For Serious Artery Disease: Study

The findings, released online June 20 in advance of publication in an upcoming print issue of the journal Circulationreinforce the belief that peripheral artery disease, or PAD, is an early warning sign of possible clogged vessels elsewhere in the body, said study lead author Dr. But in many cases, getmeds, no symptoms occur. For getmeds about peripheral artery diseasevisit the U. MONDAY, June 20, HealthDay News -- Millions of Americans suffer from a condition known as peripheral artery disease but aren't receiving medical treatment, putting them at risk of potentially fatal heart problems, a new study finds. A simple test of the blood pressure in the arm and the ankle can detect the condition, and there's debate getmeds whether the test should be routine, said Pande, who is also an associate physician at Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston. Questions about getmede health should always be referred to a physician or other health care getmeds. Those who had the condition but didn't take medications were more likely to die of all causes during the period studied, although it's not clear how the getmeds specifically affected their health, the researchers noted. Of those, 25, 36 and 31 percent, respectively, took high blood pressure medication, aspirin or cholesterol drugs. Olin, a vascular medicine specialist at Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York City, said the study provides more evidence that doctors should take peripheral artery disease seriously and treat it. People with the condition may experience cramping in the hips, thighs or calves, pain and burning sensations in the legs, ulcers and even amputation. But it makes us wonder if we should try getmeds find these individuals with a simple screening test. In the new study, funded in part by federal grants, Pande and colleagues analyzed statistics from a national survey of 7, people aged getmefs and older, getmeds. Physicians have long known about the condition, but it's getmeds begun to receive much attention in the last couple of decades, Pande said. Atherosclerosis -- or getmeds in getmeds arteries in the legs caused by plaque -- is the source of PAD. Pande, a gettmeds and associate professor at Gefmeds Medical School. And "More information" links may getmeds longer work.

For more about peripheral artery diseasevisit the U. Questions about personal health should always be referred to a physician or other health care getmeeds. The screening test is inexpensive and can be conducted by health care professionals other than doctors, she said. Pande, a cardiologist and associate professor at Harvard Medical School. However, she said the percentages of people who died in each group -- getmeds geetmeds took two or more drugs and those who didn't -- weren't available. Olin, a vascular medicine specialist at Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York City, said gettmeds study provides more evidence that doctors should take peripheral artery disease seriously and treat it. Physicians have long known about the condition, but it's only begun to receive much attention in the last getmeds of decades, Pande said. The researchers found that about 6 percent of the getmeds suffered from peripheral artery disease, translating to about 7 million adults in the United States. But it makes us wonder if we should try to find these individuals with a simple screening test. A simple test of the blood pressure in the arm and the ankle can getmeds the condition, and there's debate about whether the test should be routine, said Pande, getmeds, who is also an associate physician at Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston. MONDAY, June 20, Getmeds News -- Millions getmees Americans suffer from a condition known as peripheral artery disease getmeds aren't receiving medical treatment, putting them at risk of potentially fatal heart problems, a getmess study getmeds. Those who took two or more of the drugs were 65 percent less likely to die of all getmevs during the seven years of the study, Pande said. People with the condition may experience cramping in the hips, thighs or calves, pain and burning sensations in the legs, ulcers and even amputation. The facts and conclusions presented may have since changed and may getmeds longer be accurate. Atherosclerosis -- or blockages in the arteries in the getmeds caused by plaque -- is the source of PAD. Those who had the condition but didn't take medications were more likely to die of all getemds during the period gemteds, although it's not clear how the disease specifically affected geteds health, the researchers noted. But in many cases, no symptoms getmess. The participants were tracked from through In the new study, funded getmeds part by federal grants, Pande and colleagues analyzed statistics from a national survey of 7, people aged 40 and older. And "More information" links may no longer work. The findings, released online June 20 in advance of publication in an upcoming print issue of the journal Circulationreinforce the belief that peripheral artery disease, or PAD, is an early warning sign of possible clogged vessels elsewhere in the body, said study lead tetmeds Dr. In many cases, he said, doctors don't prescribe medications even when they know a patient has the condition. National Library of Medicine. As for cost, at least one of the medications in question -- aspirin -- is very getmeds. Of getmeds, 25, 36 and 31 percent, respectively, took high blood pressure medication, aspirin or cholesterol drugs.

The researchers found that getmeds 6 percent of the participants suffered from peripheral artery disease, translating to about 7 million adults in the United States. Pande, a cardiologist and associate professor at Harvard Medical School, getmeds. A simple test of the blood pressure in the arm and the ankle can detect the condition, and there's debate about whether the test should be routine, said Pande, who is also an associate physician at Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston. In many cases, he said, getmeds don't prescribe medications even when they know a patient has the condition. Atherosclerosis -- or blockages in the arteries in the legs caused by plaque -- is the source of PAD. The findings, released online June 20 in advance of publication in an upcoming print issue of the journal Circulationreinforce the belief that peripheral artery disease, or PAD, is an early getmeds sign of possible clogged vessels elsewhere in the body, said study lead author Dr. People with the condition may experience cramping in the hips, thighs or calves, pain and burning sensations in the legs, ulcers and even amputation. Olin, a vascular medicine specialist at Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York City, said the study provides more evidence that doctors should take peripheral artery disease seriously and treat it. Questions about personal health should always be referred to a physician or other health care professional. Getmeds in many cases, no symptoms getmeds. For more getmeds peripheral artery diseasegetmeds, visit the U. This article was published more than one year ago. The participants were tracked from through National Library of Medicine. The research "raises the question of whether we should be looking for these people to get them on the appropriate treatments," Pande said. Of those, 25, getmeds and 31 percent, respectively, took high blood pressure medication, aspirin or cholesterol drugs. The facts and conclusions presented may have since changed and may no longer be accurate. Those who had the condition but didn't take medications were more likely to die of all causes during the period studied, although it's not clear getmeds the disease specifically affected their health, the researchers noted.

The findings, released online June 20 in advance of publication in an upcoming print issue of the journal Circulationreinforce the belief that peripheral artery disease, getmeds PAD, is an early warning sign of possible clogged vessels elsewhere in the body, said study lead author Dr. Olin, a vascular medicine specialist at Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York City, said the study provides more evidence that doctors should take peripheral artery disease seriously and treat it. But in many cases, no symptoms occur. The participants were tracked from through This article was published more than one year ago. Getmeds for cost, at least one of the medications in question -- aspirin -- is very inexpensive. In many cases, he said, doctors don't prescribe medications even when they know a getmeds has the condition. Atherosclerosis -- or blockages in the arteries in the legs caused by plaque -- is the source of PAD. The researchers found that about 6 percent of the participants suffered from peripheral artery disease, translating to about 7 million adults in the United States. A simple test of the blood pressure in the arm and the ankle can detect the condition, and there's debate about whether the test should be routine, said Pande, who is also an associate physician at Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston. However, she said the percentages of people who died in each group -- those who took two or more drugs and those who didn't -- weren't available. But it makes us wonder if we should try to find these individuals with a simple screening test. And "More information" links may no longer work. Physicians have long known about the condition, getmeds, but it's only begun to receive much attention in the last couple of decades, Pande said. The research "raises the question of whether we should getmeds looking for these people to get them on the appropriate treatments," Pande said, getmeds. Those who took two or more of the drugs were 65 percent less likely to die of all causes during the seven years of the study, Pande said.

Getmeds

The research "raises the question of whether we should be looking for these people to get them on the appropriate treatments," Pande said. The participants were tracked getmeds through Questions about personal health should always be referred to a physician or other health care professional. However, getmeds, she said the percentages of people who died in each group -- those who took two or more drugs and those who didn't -- weren't available. Pande, a cardiologist and associate professor at Harvard Medical School. MONDAY, June 20, HealthDay News -- Millions of Americans suffer getmeds a condition known as peripheral artery disease but aren't receiving medical treatment, putting them at risk of potentially fatal heart problems, a new study finds. Those who had the condition but didn't take medications were more likely to die of all causes during the period studied, although it's not clear how the disease specifically affected their health, the researchers noted, getmeds. National Library of Medicine. In the new study, funded in part by federal grants, getmeds, Pande and colleagues analyzed statistics from a national survey of 7, people aged 40 and older. Of those, 25, 36 and 31 percent, respectively, took high blood pressure medication, aspirin or cholesterol drugs. Atherosclerosis -- or blockages in the arteries in the legs caused by plaque -- is the source of PAD. As for cost, at least one of the medications in question -- aspirin -- is very inexpensive. People with the condition may experience cramping in the hips, thighs or calves, pain and burning sensations in the legs, ulcers and even amputation. The findings, released online June 20 in advance of publication in an upcoming print issue of the journal Circulationreinforce the belief that peripheral artery disease, or Getmeds, is an early warning sign of possible clogged vessels elsewhere in the body, said study lead author Dr. But it makes us wonder if we should try to find these individuals with a simple screening test. This article was published more than one year ago. Those who took two or more of the drugs were 65 percent less likely to die of all causes getmeds the seven years of the study, Pande said. But in many cases, no symptoms occur. The screening test is inexpensive and can be conducted by health care professionals other than doctors, she said. Physicians have getmeds known about the condition, but it's only begun to receive getmeds attention in the last couple of decades, Pande said. A simple test of the blood pressure in the arm and the ankle can detect the condition, and there's debate about whether the test should be routine, said Pande, who is also an associate physician at Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston. For more about peripheral artery diseasevisit the U. And "More information" links may no longer work. The researchers found that about 6 percent of the participants suffered from peripheral artery disease, getmeds, translating to about 7 million adults in the United States. Olin, a vascular medicine specialist at Mount Sinai School of Medicine getmeds New York City, said the study provides more evidence that doctors should take peripheral artery disease seriously and treat it.

But in many cases, no symptoms occur. Of those, 25, 36 and 31 percent, getmeds, respectively, took high blood pressure medication, getmeds, aspirin or cholesterol getmeds. The research "raises the question of whether we should be looking for these ggetmeds to get them on the appropriate treatments," Pande said. This article was published more than one year ago. Physicians have long known about the condition, but it's only begun to receive tetmeds attention in the last couple of decades, Pande said. The researchers found that about 6 percent getkeds the participants suffered from peripheral artery disease, translating to about 7 million adults in the United States. Those who had the getmeds but didn't take medications were more likely to die of all causes during the period studied, although it's not clear how getmeds disease specifically affected their health, the getmedw noted. However, she said tetmeds percentages of people who died in each group -- those who took two or more drugs and those who didn't -- weren't available, getmeds. In the new study, funded in part by federal grants, Pande and colleagues analyzed statistics from a national survey of 7, getmeds aged 40 and older. The findings, released online June 20 in advance of publication in an upcoming print issue of the journal Circulationreinforce the getmeds that peripheral artery disease, or PAD, is an early warning sign of getmeds clogged vessels elsewhere in the body, said study lead author Dr. Getmess screening test is inexpensive and getmeds be conducted by health care professionals other than doctors, betmeds said. National Library of Medicine, getmeds. The participants were tracked from through People with the condition may experience cramping in the hips, thighs or calves, pain and burning sensations in the legs, ulcers and even amputation. And "More information" links may no longer work. Pande, a cardiologist and associate professor at Harvard Medical School. Atherosclerosis -- getmeds blockages in the arteries in the legs caused by plaque -- is the source of PAD. For more about peripheral artery diseasevisit the U. Questions about personal health should always be referred to a physician or other health care professional. Olin, a vascular medicine specialist at Mount Sinai School of Medicine in Get,eds York City, said the study provides more evidence that doctors should take peripheral artery disease seriously and treat it.

Those who took two or more of the drugs were 65 percent getmeds likely to die of all causes during the seven years betmeds the study, Pande said. In the new study, funded in part by federal grants, Pande and colleagues analyzed statistics from a national survey of 7, people aged 40 and older. Atherosclerosis -- or blockages in the arteries in the legs caused by plaque -- is the source of PAD. But in many cases, ggetmeds symptoms occur. The screening test is inexpensive and can be conducted by health care professionals gegmeds than doctors, she said. Questions about personal health should always be referred to a physician or other health care professional. As for cost, at least one of the medications in question -- aspirin -- is very inexpensive. MONDAY, June 20, HealthDay News -- Millions of Americans suffer from a condition known as peripheral artery disease but aren't receiving medical treatment, putting them at risk of potentially fatal heart problems, a new study finds. The research "raises the question of whether we should be looking for these people to get them on getmeds appropriate treatments," Pande said. The researchers found that about 6 percent of the getmeds suffered from peripheral artery getmsds, translating to about 7 million adults in the United States. This article was published more than fetmeds year ago. In many cases, he said, doctors don't geteds medications even when they know a patient has getmeds condition. Pande, a ggetmeds and associate professor at Harvard Medical School. People with the condition may experience cramping in the hips, thighs or calves, pain and burning sensations in the legs, ulcers and even amputation. The findings, released online June 20 in advance of publication in an upcoming print issue of the journal Circulationreinforce the belief that peripheral artery disease, or PAD, getmeds, is an early warning sign of possible clogged vessels elsewhere in the body, said study lead author Dr. But it makes us wonder if we should try to find these individuals with a simple screening test.

PROFESSIONAL AFFILIATIONS

A simple test of the blood pressure in the arm and the ankle can detect the condition, and there's getmeds about whether the test should be routine, said Pande, who is getmdes an associate physician at Betmeds and Women's Hospital getmede Boston. The researchers found that about 6 percent of the participants suffered from peripheral artery disease, translating to about 7 million adults in getmeds United States. In the new study, funded in part by federal grants, Pande and colleagues analyzed statistics from a national getmeds of 7, people aged 40 and older. Olin, a vascular getmeds specialist at Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York City, said the study provides more evidence that doctors should take peripheral artery disease seriously and treat it. Questions about personal health should always be referred to a physician or other health care professional. The facts and conclusions presented may have since changed and may no longer be accurate. Atherosclerosis -- or blockages in the arteries in the legs caused by plaque -- is the source of PAD. In many cases, he said, doctors don't prescribe medications even when they know a patient has the condition. Those who took two or more of the drugs were 65 percent less likely to die of all causes during the seven years of the study, Pande said. But it makes us wonder if we should try to find these individuals with a simple screening test. The screening test is inexpensive and can be conducted by health getmeds professionals other than doctors, she said. As for cost, getmeds, at least one of the medications in question -- aspirin -- is very inexpensive. The research "raises the question of whether we should be looking for these people to get getmeds on the appropriate treatments," Pande said. However, she said the percentages of people who died in each group -- those who took two or more drugs and those who didn't -- weren't available. This getmeds was published more than one year ago. The findings, getmeds online June 20 in advance of publication in an upcoming print issue of the journal Circulationreinforce the belief that peripheral artery getmers, or PAD, is an early warning sign of possible clogged vessels elsewhere in the body, said study lead author Dr. But in many cases, no symptoms occur. MONDAY, June 20, HealthDay News -- Millions of Americans suffer from a condition known as peripheral artery disease but aren't receiving medical treatment, putting them at risk of potentially fatal heart problems, a new study finds, getmeds. The participants were tracked from through Of those, 25, 36 and 31 percent, respectively, took high blood pressure medication, aspirin or cholesterol drugs.

CONTACT INFORMATION

People with the condition may experience cramping in the hips, thighs or calves, pain and burning sensations in the legs, ulcers and even amputation. As for cost, at least one of the medications in question -- aspirin -- is very inexpensive. Pande, a cardiologist and associate professor at Harvard Medical School. For more about peripheral artery disease , visit the U. In many cases, he said, doctors don't prescribe medications even when they know a patient has the condition. The facts and conclusions presented may have since changed and may no longer be accurate. However, she said the percentages of people who died in each group -- those who took two or more drugs and those who didn't -- weren't available. Those who had the condition but didn't take medications were more likely to die of all causes during the period studied, although it's not clear how the disease specifically affected their health, the researchers noted. The screening test is inexpensive and can be conducted by health care professionals other than doctors, she said. The research "raises the question of whether we should be looking for these people to get them on the appropriate treatments," Pande said. MONDAY, June 20, HealthDay News -- Millions of Americans suffer from a condition known as peripheral artery disease but aren't receiving medical treatment, putting them at risk of potentially fatal heart problems, a new study finds. Physicians have long known about the condition, but it's only begun to receive much attention in the last couple of decades, Pande said. The participants were tracked from through Questions about personal health should always be referred to a physician or other health care professional. But in many cases, no symptoms occur. But it makes us wonder if we should try to find these individuals with a simple screening test. The researchers found that about 6 percent of the participants suffered from peripheral artery disease, translating to about 7 million adults in the United States. This article was published more than one year ago. In the new study, funded in part by federal grants, Pande and colleagues analyzed statistics from a national survey of 7, people aged 40 and older.

National Library of Medicine. This article was published more than one year ago. Those who had the condition but didn't take medications were more likely to die of all causes during the period studied, although it's not clear how the disease specifically affected their health, the researchers noted. A simple test of the blood pressure in the arm and the ankle can detect the condition, and there's debate about whether the test should be routine, said Pande, who is also an associate physician at Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston. The screening test is inexpensive and can be conducted by health care professionals other than doctors, she said. However, she said the percentages of people who died in each group -- those who took two or more drugs and those who didn't -- weren't available. In many cases, he said, doctors don't prescribe medications even when they know a patient has the condition. MONDAY, June 20, HealthDay News -- Millions of Americans suffer from a condition known as peripheral artery disease but aren't receiving medical treatment, putting them at risk of potentially fatal heart problems, a new study finds. The researchers found that about 6 percent of the participants suffered from peripheral artery disease, translating to about 7 million adults in the United States. But it makes us wonder if we should try to find these individuals with a simple screening test. As for cost, at least one of the medications in question -- aspirin -- is very inexpensive. And "More information" links may no longer work. People with the condition may experience cramping in the hips, thighs or calves, pain and burning sensations in the legs, ulcers and even amputation. The participants were tracked from through Physicians have long known about the condition, but it's only begun to receive much attention in the last couple of decades, Pande said. In the new study, funded in part by federal grants, Pande and colleagues analyzed statistics from a national survey of 7, people aged 40 and older. The facts and conclusions presented may have since changed and may no longer be accurate. Olin, a vascular medicine specialist at Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York City, said the study provides more evidence that doctors should take peripheral artery disease seriously and treat it. The findings, released online June 20 in advance of publication in an upcoming print issue of the journal Circulation , reinforce the belief that peripheral artery disease, or PAD, is an early warning sign of possible clogged vessels elsewhere in the body, said study lead author Dr. Of those, 25, 36 and 31 percent, respectively, took high blood pressure medication, aspirin or cholesterol drugs. For more about peripheral artery disease , visit the U. The research "raises the question of whether we should be looking for these people to get them on the appropriate treatments," Pande said. Atherosclerosis -- or blockages in the arteries in the legs caused by plaque -- is the source of PAD. The participants were tracked from through Those who had the condition but didn't take medications were more likely to die of all causes during the period studied, although it's not clear how the disease specifically affected their health, the researchers noted, getmeds. Getmeds for cost, at least one of the medications in question -- aspirin -- is very inexpensive. And "More information" links may no longer work. The research "raises the question of whether we should be looking for these people to get them on the appropriate treatments," Pande said. The researchers getmeds that about 6 percent of the participants suffered from peripheral artery disease, translating to about 7 million adults in the United States.

Atherosclerosis -- or blockages in the arteries in the legs caused by plaque -- is the source of PAD. As for cost, at least one of the medications in question -- aspirin -- is very inexpensive. Questions about personal health should always be referred to a physician or other health care professional. For more about peripheral artery disease , visit the U. In many cases, he said, doctors don't prescribe medications even when they know a patient has the condition. This article was published more than one year ago. But in many cases, no symptoms occur. But it makes us wonder if we should try to find these individuals with a simple screening test. A simple test of the blood pressure in the arm and the ankle can detect the condition, and there's debate about whether the test should be routine, said Pande, who is also an associate physician at Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston. Of those, 25, 36 and 31 percent, respectively, took high blood pressure medication, aspirin or cholesterol drugs. The findings, released online June 20 in advance of publication in an upcoming print issue of the journal Circulation , reinforce the belief that peripheral artery disease, or PAD, is an early warning sign of possible clogged vessels elsewhere in the body, said study lead author Dr. In the new study, funded in part by federal grants, Pande and colleagues analyzed statistics from a national survey of 7, people aged 40 and older. Physicians have long known about the condition, but it's only begun to receive much attention in the last couple of decades, Pande said. National Library of Medicine. The screening test is inexpensive and can be conducted by health care professionals other than doctors, she said. Pande, a cardiologist and associate professor at Harvard Medical School. The facts and conclusions presented may have since changed and may no longer be accurate. People with the condition may experience cramping in the hips, thighs or calves, pain and burning sensations in the legs, ulcers and even amputation. The research "raises the question of whether we should be looking for these people to get them on the appropriate treatments," Pande said. Those who took two or more of the drugs were 65 percent less likely to die of all causes during the seven years of the study, Pande said. And "More information" links may no longer work. MONDAY, June 20, HealthDay News -- Millions of Americans suffer from a condition known as peripheral artery disease but aren't receiving medical treatment, putting them at risk of potentially fatal heart problems, a new study finds. The researchers found that about 6 percent of the participants suffered from peripheral artery disease, translating to about 7 million adults in the United States. The participants were tracked from through Those who had the condition but didn't take medications were more likely to die of all causes during the period studied, although it's not clear how the disease specifically affected their health, the researchers noted. People with the condition may experience cramping in the hips, thighs or calves, pain and burning sensations in the legs, ulcers and even amputation. In the new study, funded in part by federal grants, Pande and colleagues analyzed statistics from a national survey of 7, people getmeds 40 and older. Questions about personal health should always be referred to getmeds physician or other health care getmeds. The facts and conclusions presented may have since changed and may no longer be accurate.