Best Antithrombotics podcasts we could find (Updated March 2019)
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In this special series, ReachMD examines the reasons behind the dropping rates of death from heart disease: more effective medications, smarter technologies, more efficient treatment guidelines and much more.
 
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Host: Matt Birnholz, MD Guest: William Gray, MD When compared to the options available to coronary artery disease patients, advances in treatment for peripheral artery disease have unfortunately been lacking. But now that’s all changing with the introduction of drug-eluting stents as a treatment option, as explained by the President of Lankenau ...…
 
Host: Peter Libby, MD Host: Michael Miller, MD Guest: Deepak L. Bhatt, MD, MPH Guest: R. Preston Mason, PhD Guest: Børge G. Nordestgaard, MD, DMSc This innovative, 30-minute, CME activity features 5 leading experts addressing complex issues when treating patients with residual cardiovascular disease (CVD) risk, using triglyceride-rich lipoprote ...…
 
Host: John J. Russell, MD Guest: Devi Nair, MD Thanks to recent advancements in technology, physicians are now able to transition from a reactive approach to heart failure treatment to a proactive one. Providing insight into this pivot and the essential devices that are making this switch possible is Dr. Devi Nair, an electrophysiologist at St. ...…
 
Guest: Deepak L. Bhatt, MD, MPH Guest: Roxana Mehran, MD Based on a live symposium held on April 26, 2018, this innovative, 15-minute, case-based CME activity features two prominent faculty covering important, timely clinical issues and recent data related to anticoagulation in patients after percutaneous coronary interventions.…
 
Guest: Deepak L. Bhatt, MD, MPH Guest: C. Michael Gibson, MD, FSCAI This CME activity is based on a live symposium held on April 26, 2018. It features a 15-minute Video Expert Dialogue with two internationally renowned faculty evaluating clinical issues and recent data regarding anticoagulation in patients with coronary artery disease (CAD).…
 
Host: Jennifer Caudle, DO Guest: Eduardo Rame, MD Following a successful ventricular assist device clinical trial, Dr. Jennifer Caudle is joined by Dr. Eduardo Rame, Medical Director of the Ventricular Assist Device Program and Associate Professor of Medicine at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania, to discuss how this innovative tech ...…
 
Host: Brian P. McDonough, MD, FAAFP Dr. Brian McDonough is joined by Dr. Mark Zucker, Director of the Cardiothoracic Transplantation Program at RWJBH/Newark Beth Israel Medical Center, and his HCM patient and founder of the Hypertrophic Cardiomyopathy Association, Lisa Salberg, to discuss her inspiring story and the importance of early diagnosis.…
 
Host: Maurice Pickard, MD Guest: Bob Mitchell Quite suddenly, Bob Mitchell became very sick. He would endure three near-fatal episodes of ventricular tachycardia due to a heart muscle comprised of 54% scar tissue, as well as heart surgeries, two harrowing months of waiting on the transplant list for a new heart on life-supporting IV drips (duri ...…
 
Host: John J. Russell, MD Guest: Thomas Doyle, MD About 40,000 babies are born with Congenital Heart Disease each year, making it one of the most common birth defects and causes of infant death in the US. CHD is usually present at birth but shows very few outward signs and, in most cases has no known cause or origin. New and evolving surgical t ...…
 
Host: Jennifer Caudle, DO Guest: Paul Whelton, MB, MD, MSc, FAHA Under the 2017 Hypertension Guidelines, 46 percent of U.S. adults have high blood pressure, which is up from 32 percent under the old benchmark. This interview covers the key information physicians need to know from the new guidelines in order to improve blood pressure control rat ...…
 
Host: Jennifer Caudle, DO Guest: Karol Watson, MD, PhD Under the 2017 Hypertension Guidelines, 46 percent of U.S. adults have high blood pressure which is up from 32 percent under the old benchmark. This interview covers the key information physicians need to know from the new guidelines in order to improve blood pressure control rates. Host Dr ...…
 
Host: Jennifer Caudle, DO Guest: Robert Carey, MD, FAHA Under the 2017 Hypertension Guidelines, 46 percent of U.S. adults have high blood pressure which is up from 32 percent under the old benchmark. This interview covers the key information physicians need to know from the new guidelines in order to improve blood pressure control rates. Host D ...…
 
Host: Matt Birnholz, MD Guest: Denise Devine What if there was a way to monitor vital signs in real time? Denise Devine, Co-Founder of RTM Vital Signs, LLC, is working on just that. She is joined by Dr. Matt Birnholz at the Villanova Health Summit to discuss this innovative technology in development, which opens up the possibility of collecting ...…
 
Host: Barnett Mennen, MD Guest: Grace Wang, MD, FACS Unclogging patient arteries is a key step to preventing stroke in patients with arterial disease. Whether it be preventing the operative stage, or surgery itself, advances in treatment at Penn Medicine are seeking to lessen the effects of arterial disease. Host Dr. Barry Mennen welcomes Dr. G ...…
 
Host: Alan S. Brown, MD, FNLA Live from the Clinical Lipid Update of the National Lipid Association in Amelia Island, FL, host Dr. Alan Brown welcomes Dr. Robert Kloner, Vice President of Translation at Huntington Medical Research Institutes and Professor of Medicine in the Cardiovascular Division of Keck School of Medicine at the University of ...…
 
Host: Alan S. Brown, MD, FNLA Live from the Clinical Lipid Update of the National Lipid Association in Amelia Island, FL, host Dr. Alan Brown welcomes Dr. Rhoda Cooper-DeHoff. Dr. Cooper-DeHoff is an Associate Professor in the Department of Pharmacotherapy and Translational Research and Division of Cardiovascular Medicine of the Colleges of Pha ...…
 
Host: Alan S. Brown, MD, FNLA Live from the Clinical Lipid Update of the National Lipid Association in Amelia Island, FL, host Dr. Alan Brown welcomes Dave Dixon, PharmD, Clinical Pharmacist and Associate Professor of Pharmacology at Virginia Commonwealth University School of Pharmacy. Dr. Dixon is also a Board Certified Pharmacotherapy Special ...…
 
Host: Alan S. Brown, MD, FNLA Live from the Clinical Lipid Update of the National Lipid Association in Amelia Island, FL, host Dr. Alan Brown welcomes Dr. Eugenia Gianos. Dr. Gianos is an assistant professor in the Department of Medicine and co-clinical director of the Center for the Prevention of Cardiovascular Disease at the NYU School of Med ...…
 
[Read the Article] The FDA recently approved a new class of cholesterol-lowering drugs called PCSK9 inhibitors. These new medications could substantially reduce heart attacks, strokes and cardiovascular deaths, however they are very expensive. A new study evaluated the cost-effectiveness of this therapy and how increased use might affect the U. ...…
 
[Read the Article] Patients who might benefit from a heart valve replacement but are too ill for open heart surgery can sometimes undergo a less invasive procedure known as transcatheter aortic valve implantation or "TAVI". About 10% of patients undergoing TAVI can experience small strokes and related brain injury as a complication. A new study ...…
 
Host: Jennifer Caudle, DO Guest: Francis Marchlinski, MD Host Dr. Jennifer Caudle welcomes Dr. Francis E. Marchlinski, Richard T. and Angela Clark President's Distinguished Professor and Director of the Electrophysiology Laboratory at the University of Pennsylvania. Dr. Marchlinski will review the epidemiology of PVCs, the kinds of problems tha ...…
 
Host: Alan S. Brown, MD, FNLA Guest: Joyce Ross, MSN, CRNP, CS, CLS, FNLA, FPCNA Host Dr. Alan Brown welcomes Joyce Ross, MSN, CRNP, FNLA, President-Elect of the National Lipid Association. Joyce serves as a consultative education specialist in cardiovascular risk intervention with the University of Pennsylvania Health System. Their discussion ...…
 
Host: Jennifer Caudle, DO Guest: Yuli Kim, MD Advancements in cardiac surgery and medical care for pediatric patients over the past decades have produced a sizeable population of adults living with congenital heart disease. These adults and their unique health care needs expose an emerging gap in expertise for the cardiology community, where tr ...…
 
[Read the Article] Among obese older patients with an increasingly common type of heart failure, calorie restriction and/or exercise training improved their ability to participate in physical activity without experiencing shortness of breath, according to a new study.Heart failure with preserved ejection fraction (HFPEF) is the most rapidly inc ...…
 
[Read the Article] Financial incentives for physicians or patients are one way healthcare organizations are trying to improve health outcomes. A new study examined whether providing these financial incentives would help improve low-density lipoprotein cholesterol (LDL-C) in patients with a high-risk for cardiovascular disease.Researchers from t ...…
 
[Read the Article] Out-of-hospital cardiac arrest is a major public health issue, accounting for approximately 200,000 deaths per year in the United States. A new study examined whether increased use of defibrillators and cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) by first responders and bystanders could help increase survival for people who experienc ...…
 
Host: John J. Russell, MD Dr. Bruce Fye's unique book, Caring for the Heart: Mayo Clinic and the Rise of Specialization, weaves together three important themes. It describes major developments in the diagnosis and treatment of heart disease in the twentieth century, explains how the Mayo Clinic evolved from a family practice in Minnesota into o ...…
 
Host: Janet Wright, MD Guest: Scott Sharkey, MD Takotsubo, or stress-induced cardiomyopathy (also known as 'broken heart syndrome'), was first recognized in Japan in the 1990s. Acute emotional or physical stress trigger the condition, which mimics the symptoms of a myocardial infarction (or MI). How can physicians differentiate between stress-i ...…
 
Guest: R. Jeffrey Karnes, MD Host: Lee Freedman, MD Guest: Jennifer St. Sauver, PhD Three recent observational studies from the Olmsted County Study of Urinary Health Status among Men, which is a cohort study of male residents of Olmsted County, Minnesota, have shown that statins may have a protective effect on prostate health. How might statin ...…
 
Guest: Martin Miner, MD Host: Larry Kaskel, MD Are younger men with erectile dysfunction (ED) at considerably higher risk of heart disease, and if so, why? It is known that the condition can be an important predictor of coronary events, but with men under age fifty, it appears there is an interval between the onset of ED and the onset of heart ...…
 
Guest: Alan Moody, MBBS Host: Larry Kaskel, MD Can three-dimensional MRI help us measure potential risks for stroke associated with an intraplaque hemorrhage? We are rapidly learning more about the significance of intraplaque hemorrhage, and its role in cardiac and cerebrovascular disease. A better look at potential trouble spots could allow fo ...…
 
Guest: Patrick Frias, MD Host: Jennifer Shu, MD Although sudden death in the pediatric population is rare, there has been a great deal of discussion recently over the possibility of an increase in risk of sudden cardiac death among individuals taking stimulant medication for attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD). Dr. Patrick Frias, a ...…
 
Guest: Laura Wexler, MD Host: Lauren Streicher, MD A recent study looks at mortality after myocardial infarction across gender lines. The results showed that women have a higher rate of dying than men. Dr. Laura Wexler, co-author of the study and professor of medicine and cardiology at the University of Cincinnati, talks with host Dr. Laur ...…
 
Guest: Diane Sperling Lauderdale, PhD Host: Larry Kaskel, MD Investigators have become interested in the relationship between sleep and health. The latest research shows that people who sleep for fewer hours than the average are more likely to develop calcification of the coronary arteries. Dr. Diane Lauderdale, an associate professor of health ...…
 
Guest: Jose Biller, MD Host: Mark Nolan Hill, MD Neurologic complications associated with cardiac surgery can involve just about any part of the peripheral and central nervous systems. Yet varying degrees of neurologic decline have been linked to multiple kinds of surgery, not just heart procedures. How can we determine that the adverse long-te ...…
 
Guest: Jose Biller, MD Host: Mark Nolan Hill, MD Though innovations in surgical technology and anesthetic techniques have greatly improved the outlook following cardiac surgery, we must remain attentive to the possibility of post-operative complications. One area of concern includes adverse neurologic outcomes. Dr. Jose Biller, professor of neu ...…
 
Guest: Vincent Bufalino, MD Host: Bruce Japsen CPR and AED can make the difference between life and death. But the varying degrees of knowledge and usage of these life-saving practices across the country may be putting people at risk for death from cardiac arrest. Dr. Vincent Bufalino, CEO of Midwest Heart Specialists, one of the biggest commun ...…
 
Host: Bruce Japsen Guest: Vincent Bufalino, MD Patients and doctors are becoming more aware of tools like Web-based risk assessment for heart disease for reaching and potentially helping thousands of people. But how can the success of these efforts be increased? Dr. Vincent Bufalino, CEO of Midwest Heart Specialists, one of the biggest communit ...…
 
Host: Jennifer Shu, MD Guest: Michael McConnell, MD Once mostly a condition of childhood, our patients with congenital heart disease are now living well into adulthood: nearly two million American children and adults are living with a congenital heart defect. What are the special medical needs of our cardiac patients as they transition from ado ...…
 
Guest: W. Randolph Chitwood, Jr., MD Host: Mark Nolan Hill, MD The most pressing question facing cardiac valve surgery is whether to undergo a replacement or repair procedure. Though outcomes of valve reconstruction are, in many cases, proving notably better than valve replacement, it is estimated that only a small majority of potential candida ...…
 
Guest: John Byrne, MD Host: Mark Nolan Hill, MD Cardiac surgery is one of just a few medical specialties where before-and-after imaging is not yet standard. As surprising as this may seem, the effect on procedural outcomes is not surprising: current strategies for intraoperative graft assessment, for example, are not detecting all of the defect ...…
 
Guest: James Stolzenbach, MD Host: Bruce Japsen Despite the wide adoption of statins that are practically in the U.S. drinking water, there are still Americans who are not being treated with lipid-lowering therapies. So what's the answer? Dr. James Stolzenbach, who oversees clinical research in the area of dyslipidemia and renal ...…
 
Guest: James Stolzenbach, MD Host: Bruce Japsen Consumers and their doctors all know about LDL and the need to lower the so-called bad cholesterol. But what about the treatments beyond those that lower LDL? James Stolzenbach, who oversees clinical research in the area of dyslipidemia and renal drug development at Abbott Laboratories, tells host ...…
 
Guest: Dan Roden, MD Host: Bruce Bloom, DDS, JD The greatest side effect of medications is that they often don't do what we expect them to do. Dr. Dan Roden, professor in the departments of medicine and pharmacology at Vanderbilt University School of Medicine, talks with Dr. Bruce Bloom about variability in response to drugs. Genetic components ...…
 
Host: Jennifer Shu, MD Guest: William Mahle, MD We are consistently working to improve our approach to diagnosing congenital cardiovascular defects. With both inherited and modifiable risk factors playing a role in these abnormalities, there are many aspects of treatment and prevention to consider. How can we best utilize tests to complement ph ...…
 
Guest: Darshak Sanghavi, MD Host: Jennifer Shu, MD In preterm neonates with a patent ductus arteriosus (PDA), the standard of care has been to attempt to close the defect. Yet some experts have asked whether we need to treat PDA in most preemies. If we are to resolve the condition, there are various methods and protocols for treatment and even ...…
 
Guest: Leo Pozuelo, MD Host: Lee Freedman, MD Does a patient who becomes depressed have a higher risk of developing heart disease. Conversely, is a patient with heart disease at greater risk for developing depression? What manifestations associate depression and heart disease? Dr. Leo Pozuelo, associate director of the Bakken Heart Brain-Instit ...…
 
Guest: David Kass, MD Host: Larry Kaskel, MD Does cardiac resynchronization therapy reduce the long term mortality risk in patients with heart failure. Host Dr. Larry Kaskel discusses with Dr. David Kass, a professor of cardiology at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, the history of cardiac resynchronization and its application in ...…
 
Guest: David Kass, MD Host: Larry Kaskel, MD The medication Viagra has been shown to have positive impact on the heart in recent research. Host Dr. Larry Kaskel discusses with Dr. David Kass, the Abraham and Virginia Weiss Professor of Cardiology and professor of biomedical engineering at Johns Hopkins University, the history of Viagra as ...…
 
Guest: William Fearon, MD Host: Bruce Japsen Aortic stenosis is a disease that impacts heart valves but is often very difficult to treat in elderly and very sick patients. Dr. William Fearon, assistant professor of cardiovascular medicine at the Stanford University School of Medicine, tells host Bruce Japsen about work being done to i ...…
 
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