Review: could Coronary heart disease cause Chills?
We study 6,121 people who have Coronary heart disease from FDA and social media. Among them, 33 have Chills. Find out below who they are, other conditions they have and drugs they take.
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Coronary heart disease
Coronary heart disease (latest reports from 213,382 patients) is typically treated by Plavix, Aspirin, Lipitor, Simvastatin, Metoprolol Tartrate, Ramipril.
Chills (felling of cold) (latest reports from 251,632 patients) has been reported by people with multiple sclerosis, rheumatoid arthritis, high blood pressure, osteoporosis, pain.
On Jul, 22, 2014: 6,121 people who have coronary heart disease are studied. Among them, 33 (0.54%) have Chills. They amount to 0.01% of all the 251,605 people who have Chills on eHealthMe.
Gender of people who have coronary heart disease and experienced Chills * :
Age of people who have coronary heart disease and experienced Chills * :
Severity of the symptom * :
|least||moderate||severe||most severe |
Top co-existing conditions for these people * :
- Hypertension (13 people, 39.39%)
- Atrial fibrillation (11 people, 33.33%)
- Pain (7 people, 21.21%)
- Prophylaxis (7 people, 21.21%)
- Headache (6 people, 18.18%)
- Acidosis (6 people, 18.18%)
- Tachypnoea (6 people, 18.18%)
- Pyrexia (6 people, 18.18%)
- Acute myeloid leukaemia (6 people, 18.18%)
- Oedema (6 people, 18.18%)
Most common drugs used by these people * :
- Aspirin (15 people, 45.45%)
- Plavix (9 people, 27.27%)
- Albuterol (8 people, 24.24%)
- Isosorbide mononitrate (8 people, 24.24%)
- Furosemide (8 people, 24.24%)
- Potassium chloride (8 people, 24.24%)
- Magnesium sulfate (7 people, 21.21%)
- Metoprolol succinate (7 people, 21.21%)
- Lidocaine (6 people, 18.18%)
- Hydrocortisone (6 people, 18.18%)
* Approximation only. Some reports may have incomplete information.
How to use the study: print a copy of the study and bring it to your health teams to ensure drug risks and benefits are fully discussed and understood.
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Common treatments for Coronary Heart Disease and their efficacy:
Could your drug cause it?
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