Cardiac Biomarkers in Invasive Cardiology


The Journal of Clinical & Experimental Cardiology is an academic Open Access journal that offers thorough coverage of contemporary methods in cardiovascular therapy for cardiologists worldwide as well as hospitalists with a speciality in the field. Systemic hypertension, methodology, therapeutics, pacing, arrhythmia, preventive cardiology, congestive heart failure, valvular heart disease, congenital heart disease, and cardiomyopathy are all covered in this journal's publications.

The journal supports the interests of both scholars and practicing medics. Clinical studies as well as basic research articles might be submitted. We are introducing a number of additional manuscript formats in addition to original papers, including research articles, review articles, case reports, brief communications, and opinions on pertinent subjects. Additionally acceptable are case reports. Controversial methods, health policy concerns, and social medicine topics are covered and act as helpful comparative purposes.

Open or minimally invasive surgery is used in invasive cardiology to diagnose or cure structural or electrical problems within the heart. Typical forms of invasive cardiology include: Angioplasty: Your arteries get blocked with plaque, making it difficult for blood to circulate correctly. It basically and specifically focuses on the catheter based treatment of structural heart diseases. Coronary bypass surgery doesn't cure the heart disease that caused the blockages, such as atherosclerosis or coronary artery disease. However, it can ease symptoms, such as chest pain and shortness of breath. For some people, this procedure can improve heart function and reduce the risk of dying of heart disease.

Cardiac biomarkers become detectable in your blood when the heart has actually been subjected to a lot of stress and has been impacted from not getting enough oxygen. It's possible that a heart attack caused this. However, these levels might be too high in other situations. Biomarker concentrations are routinely utilised to assess the severity of a heart attack and the immediate damage to your heart.