Are you physically active and exercise? Do you deal with a lot of stress? Enjoy smoking and drinking alcohol? Then maybe you have experienced chest pain, fatigue, nausea, sweating, and shortness of breath and worried that you were having a cardiac event but symptoms stopped. It is probably angina you are having, which is not a heart attack. Although this may be a warning that one could be in your future.
Angina pain is your heart muscle struggling for a better supply of blood and oxygen when your body is exerting a lot of energy, stressed out, or you are still smoking. This is most likely a result of coronary artery disease (CAD) where the coronary arteries contain fatty deposits that cause them to be narrower which reduces your blood flow. Ask your doctor about Nitrolingual Pump Spray or generic Nitroglycerine to relieve the pain of angina. The generic alternative is not manufactured by the company that makes the brand product.
Myocardial ischemia is when your heart muscle is not receiving enough oxygen and is usually the cause of angina and does not, as a rule, cause cells to die. When you have an attack of angina or you are about to begin your exercise routine, spray Nitrolingual Pump Spray as directed under your tongue. This part of your mouth allows the Nitroglycerine to be absorbed quickly because of the large supply of blood vessels there are. The active ingredient is Glyceryl Trinitrate and it works to relax blood vessels so they dilate and reduce the strain on your heart, and the coronary arteries widen as well so a proper blood flow is restored to your heart muscle.
The two most common types of angina are called stable and unstable. Stable angina can occur when you are physically active or under emotional stress. The pain recedes with rest and/or medication. If the pattern changes and the pains are coming even when you are not exerting yourself or under strain, it may have developed into unstable angina. This poses a higher risk for a heart attack and the pain can happen even at rest and may feel worse.
Risk factors for angina include having high blood pressure, high cholesterol, and diabetes. If you can start eating healthier, quit smoking, limit alcohol consumption, and reduce your stress, you may have less attacks of angina and greatly reduce the risk of a heart attack. Angina usually only occurs in those over 50 years of age and men are more likely to have it compared to women.
If you are still able to become pregnant, trying to become pregnant, or are breast feeding, tell your doctor before using Nitrolingual Pump Spray to be certain it is safe for your unborn or nursing baby. Explain other medical conditions and allergies you have and list all OTC and Rx drugs you currently take or use, including herbal remedies and dietary or vitamin supplements. This will help the doctor determine if Nitroglycerine is right for you.
Until you know how Nitrolingual Pump Spray will affect you, wait before operating a vehicle or machinery. Keep all medications, including Nitrolingual Pump Spray, out of children’s reach and away from pets. Never share your meds with others, even if they have the same symptoms as you.