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Free Educational Luncheon on High Blood Pressure High blood pressure increases the risk of heart attack and stroke, but many people are not even aware they have it. The St. Elizabeth Heart & Vascular Institute will offer a free heart education luncheon with a focus on prevention and management of high blood pressure on Wednesday, February 25 from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Welcome to your "Women Take Heart" newsletter As a woman, you might be surprised to learn that heart disease – not breast cancer – is the biggest health risk you face. In fact, heart disease is the #1 killer of women, eclipsing all cancers combined. But taking steps while you are young can go a long way toward helping you live a longer, healthier life with your family and loved ones.
Take Time for Your Heart in 2015 Community members are invited to improve their cardiac age through the Take Time for Your Heart program, offered by the St. Elizabeth Heart & Vascular Institute. Available during the day or in the evening, the classes are designed to help participants make positive lifestyle changes to improve their heart health.
St. Elizabeth Heart & Vascular Institute Valve Center Performs First TAVR Procedures The St. Elizabeth Heart & Vascular Institute Valve Center achieved a milestone in early November by completing two transcatheter aortic valve replacement (TAVR) procedures in the new hybrid operating room. “We have trained for months for this day, preparing the team and building the clinical space that supports this procedure,” stated Dr. Victor Schmelzer, Interim Medical Director of the Heart & Vascular Institute and co-director of the Valve Center.
WCPO 9 ON YOUR SIDE: Checkups: Tiny, leadless and wireless Nanostim pacemaker is being tested in the Tri-State If your heart rate is too slow, you may be a candidate for an artificial pacemaker -- especially if you have extreme fatigue and fainting spells.

A traditional pacemaker will regulate your heart rate by sending out electrical pulses through thin wires, called leads. The pacemaker's generator sits under the skin near the collarbone, sometimes leaving a noticeable lump.

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