Thursday, 09 December 2021

 

 

LATEST NEWS Charanjit Singh Channi Announces Heritage Street For Talwandi Sabo Charanjit Singh Channi Calls On Jathedar Sri Akal Takht Sahib Giani Harpreet Singh India announce 18-man squad for S Africa Tests, Rohit Sharma named ODI captain India players Mayank Agarwal and Ravichandran Ashwin make big progress in ICC Rankings Women's Asian Champions Trophy Hockey: India player tests Covid-positive, match vs Korea cancelled Usain Bolt's wish comes true, gets invited for T20 League Ashes, 1st Test: Rain ends play early after Cummins leads Australia in skittling out England for 147 UEFA Champions League: Real Madrid seal group leadership as Atletico book place in last-16 Novak Djokovic confirmed for ATP Cup; drops hint he will compete at Australian Open As England slump in opening Ashes Test, Ian Chappell says Joe Root not much of a captain Jude Bellingham fined by German FA for referee comments The Ashes, 1st Test: Pat Cummins leads the way as Australia skittle out England for 147 Winter Olympics: IOC does not foresee any situation to postpone Beijing 2022 Games 'Bigg Boss 15': Ex-contestant Neha Bhasin cheers for friend Shamita Shetty Ankita Lokhande injured ahead of her wedding, advised bed rest Manish Tewari seeks withdrawal of notification extending BSF jurisdiction in Punjab Jagat Prakash Nadda visits Swarnim Himachal Kala Mahotsav Jai Ram Thakur presided over a State Working Committee and Training programme "Punjab Minimum Wages Advisory Board" meets to fix minimum wages for workers 'KatVic' wedding: Wikipedia changes reversed after Vicky, Katrina named as spouses Ashwin Kumar Lakshmikanthan says he often dozes off during narration, directors livid

 

High BP at night linked to double risk of death in diabetics

Health, Study, New York, Research, Researchers, World News, High BP

Web Admin

Web Admin

5 Dariya News

New York , 10 Oct 2021

Adults with Type 1 or Type 2 diabetes whose blood pressure increased at night had more than double the risk of dying compared to those whose blood pressure "dipped" during sleep, according to a 21-year study presented recently at the American Heart Association's Hypertension Scientific Sessions 2021.Blood pressure normally declines, or dips, during sleep. If blood pressure does not adequately decrease during the night, it is called "non-dipping." If blood pressure increases at night relative to daytime levels, the phenomenon is referred to as "reverse dipping." These abnormal blood pressure patterns are associated with increased risks of cardiovascular complications and death in adults with Type 1 or Type 2 diabetes."Our study shows that 1 in 10 people with type 1 or type 2 diabetes could be a reverse dipper, and that this condition likely more than doubles the risk of death from any cause over 21 years' time, regardless of blood pressure control. It is important that healthcare professionals look for abnormal blood pressure dipping patterns in people with Type 1 or Type 2 diabetes," Martina Chiriaco, an investigator in the department of clinical and experimental medicine at the University of Pisa in Pisa, Italy.

In the study, the researchers also assessed the role of heart rate variability in their study group. Heart rate variability is a measure of the variation in times between each heartbeat."Low heart rate variability is associated with worse health for people with heart failure and increases the risk of coronary artery disease in the general population. However, there is still a scarcity of long-term information on the association of reduced heart rate variability with mortality among people with Type 1 or Type 2 diabetes," Chiriaco said.Researchers studied 349 adults with diabetes in Pisa, Italy, beginning in 1999. Researchers found more than half of the participants had non-dipping blood pressure during the night, and 20 per cent were reverse dippers.They also found that nearly one-third of reverse dippers had cardiac autonomic neuropathy versus 11 per cent of those who had no dips. Cardiac autonomic neuropathy is a serious complication of diabetes in which the nerves that control the heart and blood vessels are damaged. This nerve damage affects blood pressure and heart rate regulation, increasing the risk of death and cardiovascular events.Compared to dippers, reverse dippers had an average of 2.5 years reduced survival, and non-dippers had an average of 1.1 years reduced survival.

 

Tags: Health , Study , New York , Research , Researchers , World News , High BP

 

 

related news

 

 

 

Photo Gallery

 

 

Video Gallery

 

 

5 Dariya News RNI Code: PUNMUL/2011/49000
© 2011-2021 | 5 Dariya News | All Rights Reserved
Powered by: CDS PVT LTD