Kamis, 06 Juli 2017

How Hypertention Pathophysiology Complication to Head, Brain, and Heart



How Hypertention Pathophysiology Complication to Head, Brain, and Heart

The excessive pressure on your artery walls caused by high blood pressure can damage your blood vessels, as well as organs in your body. The higher your blood pressure and the longer it goes uncontrolled, the greater the damage.

Uncontrolled high blood pressure can lead to:

High blood pressure can cause hardening and thickening of the arteries (atherosclerosis), which can lead to a heart attack, stroke or other complications.
             Aneurysm. Increased blood pressure can cause your blood vessels to weaken and bulge, forming an aneurysm.
            Heart failure. To pump blood against the higher pressure in your vessels, your heart muscle thickens. Eventually, the thickened muscle may have a hard time pumping enough blood to meet your body's needs, which can lead to heart failure.
             Metabolic syndrome. This syndrome is a cluster of disorders of your body's metabolism, including increased waist circumference; high triglycerides; low high-density lipoprotein (HDL) cholesterol, the "good" cholesterol; high blood pressure; and high insulin levels. These conditions make you more likely to develop diabetes, heart disease and stroke.
    Trouble with memory or understanding. Uncontrolled high blood pressure may also affect your ability to think, remember and learn. Trouble with memory or understanding concepts is more common in people with high blood pressure.


Rabu, 21 Juni 2017

How To Diagnosis Hypertension and Disease With Blood Test and EKG



How To Diagnosis Hypertension and Disease With Blood Test and EKG

Why we have high blood pressure? We will meassure with blood test (blood urea nitrogen, creatinine) to see organ damage, cause of secondary. And then we will try use electrocardiogram.

Jumat, 16 Juni 2017

Pathophysiology Hypertension and Heart Damage Circulatory System



Pathophysiology Hypertension and Heart Damage Circulatory System

As acute stress, intense exercise and other factors can briefly elevate blood pressure even in people whose blood pressure is normal, a diagnoses of hypertension requires several reading showng high  blood pressure over time


Jumat, 26 Mei 2017

Phatophysiology Hypertansion Can Damage Blood Vessel, Kidneys, Heart and...

Phatophysiology Hypertansion Can Damage Blood Vessel, Kidneys, Heart and Brain

Some organ can damage seriously because blood pressure or hypertension. Like kidney (function regulate some water in your body), heart, brain. Blood vessel suply much blood, If blood vessel damage this organ will damage too. Normally inert blood vessel or endothelium are relaxed, resists  clots - coagulated blood (it will not good if any cholesterol)

Senin, 08 Mei 2017

Step By Step Gluconeogenesis Process In Human


Step By Step Gluconeogenesis Process In Human

Gluconeogenesis is the metabolic process by which organisms produce sugars (namely glucose) for catabolic reactions from non-carbohydrate precursors. Glucose is the only energy source used by the brain (with the exception of ketone bodies during times of fasting), testes, erythrocytes, and kidney medulla. In mammals this process occurs in the liver and kidneys.

Senin, 01 Mei 2017

Neuromuscular Junction Process in Human Nervous System

Neuromuscular Junction Process in Human Nervous System

The synapse or connection between a motor neuron and a skeletal muscle is known as neuromuscular junction. Communication happens between the neuron and muscle via nerve cells. Due to this communication or transmission of signal, the muscle is able to contract or relax. It is the most widely studied synapse and it is comparatively easier to understand and analyze as well.

We shall look in detail about the neuromuscular junction, what it consists of, what are its functions as well as some disorders associated with the neuromuscular junction.

Senin, 17 April 2017

Factors Affecting Human Muscle Tension

Factors Affecting Human Muscle Tension

Factors affecting development of muscle muscle tension:
1. Frequency of stimulation
2. Number of motor units recruited
3. Degree of muscle stretch
The strength of a muscle contraction is determined not only by the frequency of stimulation, but also by the number and size of motor units