Here Are The Important Things That You Should Do When You Suddenly Have A Heart Attack And Your Alone!

It's hard to predict something that will about to happen to most people but accidents really do come. One of these accidents is the heart attack and it is our duty to provide preventive measures and first aids to avoid severe complications.

A heart attack occurs when the flow of blood to the part of the heart muscle suddenly becomes obstructed or occluded and the heart could not pump the adequate blood supply to provide oxygen to the heart. If blood flow that is obstructed isn’t restored or fixed immediately, the section of heart muscle begins to die.

The technique to render a rescuing method for the survival of the people who are having a heart attack is called "Cough-CPR."

This technique is being used in situations that require resuscitation for people who are having a difficulty in breathing which could lead to severe complication such a heart failure or seizures.

It is done through the application of hard coughing of the one who's having a heart attack while the rescuer maintains continuous chest compressions.

However, it is also necessary to call an emergency aid or ambulance for precautions as a follow-up aid. They will provide the immediate medication to help them relieve from the severe condition.

If the symptoms of abnormal heart beat or arrhythmia arises, the person must be responsive and conscious in order to forcefully cough then provide 90 chest compressions per minute in order to normalize the heart rate to maintain a normal blood flow in the brain.

This process will aid you to prevent worsening of the heart attack. It is best to know these first aids to avoid complication that could be life threatening.

Heart attack treatment works best if it’s done right after symptoms occur and the person who does this must be a certified healthcare provider. If you think you or someone else is having a heart attack, even if you’re not sure, call an emergency hotline fast!

Observing the situation and acting fast enough at the very first sign of heart attack could save lives and also limit the harm to the heart. Treatment works best when it's given right after symptoms occur.

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