Honey, please tell me your sex and age. Pain radiated to the upper arm over the age of 40 may be more likely to be associated with cardiovascular disease. Do you have a family history of cardiovascular disease? Stable angina pectoris is caused by myocardial ischemia caused by exertion, which leads to discomfort in the chest and adjacent areas. It can be accompanied by cardiac dysfunction, but no myocardial necrosis. It is characterized by paroxysmal compressive asphyxia-like sensation in the anterior chest, mainly located behind the sternum, and radiated to the anterior cardiac region and ulnar side of the left upper limb, as well as to the lateral side of the right arm and both arms, or to the neck and mandible. It lasts for several minutes and often disappears rapidly after rest or sublingual nitroglycerin administration. Angina pectoris is a clinical symptom of myocardial ischemia caused by temporary imbalance between myocardial oxygen demand and oxygen supply. It is produced when the blood and oxygen supplied by coronary artery can not meet the needs of myocardium under certain conditions. Most of the patients are over 40 years old.
Angina pectoris is characterized by paroxysmal chest pain.
Mainly after the upper or middle part of the sternum, it can spread to the anterior cardiac region, with a palm size range, even across the anterior chest, the boundary is not clear. It usually radiates to the left shoulder, the medial part of the left arm to the ring finger and the little finger, or to the neck, pharynx or mandible.
Chest pain is often oppressive, stuffy or constrictive, and can also have a burning sensation, but not sharp, unlike needling or knife pricking pain, occasionally accompanied by a sense of fear of dying. When seizures occur, patients often unconsciously stop their original activities until the symptoms are relieved.
Attacks are often triggered by physical labor or emotional excitement (such as anger, anxiety, excessive excitement, etc.). Satiety, cold, smoking, tachycardia, shock a