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Managing Atrial Fibrillation

Harvard Doctors Reveal

Everything You Need to Know About Treating and Managing Atrial Fibrillation

Atrial fibrillation (afib) is the most common type of heart arrhythmia. Some people have symptoms such as dizziness, shortness of breath, fatigue, a fluttering or racing heart that alert them to the problem. But 90% of all afib episodes may not cause any symptoms. To help you understand this common, yet serious condition, Harvard Medical School experts created Managing Atrial Fibrillation

Download this all-new report today and discover lifesaving facts about afib

From the very first page of this just-released report, you’ll learn what atrial fibrillation is, how it affects your heart, symptoms you may experience, and more. You’ll find valuable information you can discuss with your doctor about diagnostic tests you may need, medications that can help treat afib, and the risks and benefits of the procedures that can help control afib and prevent serious complications.

You’ll get the facts about the two main approaches for treating afib—controlling heart rate and controlling heart rhythm—and how to decide which is best for you. You’ll learn about different medications like calcium channel blockers, beta blockers, and digoxin that work to control your heart rate—and the side effects each may cause.

You’ll find the latest information on the benefits and risks of different procedures such as AV node ablation, pacemakers, cardioversion, catheter ablation, and many more. Managing Atrial Fibrillation gives you the knowledge needed to be an active partner in your health.

You’ll learn:

  • Whether to take warfarin or a new anticoagulant drug to prevent a stroke
  • The test that can detect clots in your heart and reveal if you’re at greater risk for stroke
  • Why women often struggle with worse afib symptoms than men
  • The medications that can decrease stroke risk from afib as much as 80%
  • Very important: The longer you wait to try catheter ablation the less likely it will work
  • How coffee and alcohol can affect afib symptoms
  • Why managing the risk factors for heart and blood vessel disease could improve afib symptom

We’re so sure you’ll agree that Harvard Medical School’s Managing Atrial Fibrillation will give you the best ways to control and treat afib, we’re backing it with our 100% Risk-FREE Satisfaction Guarantee. If you don’t agree that it is the most helpful, insightful report on afib, we’ll give you a full, prompt, and courteous refund. No questions asked!

Four Doctors

Your guide, Managing Atrial Fibrillation includes:

  • Why you should be screened for afib even if you have no symptoms
  • How to tell if you may need a pacemaker
  • The ablation therapy that is best for people with long-term, persistent afib
  • 8 heart-related conditions that increase the risk for developing afib
  • Why you may need an echocardiogram even if your EKG is normal
  • The safe treatment that works best for older people with afib that have no symptoms
  • And so much more