According to World Health Organization (<a href="https:\/\/www.who.int\/health-topics\/cardiovascular-diseases\/" target="_blank">WHO<\/a>), estimated that around 17.9 million people die each year from CVDs, an estimated 31% of all deaths worldwide.\r\n\r\n<a href="https:\/\/see.news\/diet-sodas-increases-risks-of-early-death-study\/" target="_blank">Cardiovascular diseases<\/a> (CVDs) are disorders of the heart and blood vessels and include coronary heart disease, cerebrovascular disease, rheumatic heart disease, and other conditions. Four out of five CVD deaths are due to heart attacks and strokes.\r\n\r\nIndividuals at risk of CVD may demonstrate raised blood pressure, glucose, and lipids as well as overweight and obesity. These can all be easily measured in primary care facilities. Identifying those at the highest risk of CVDs and ensuring they receive appropriate treatment can prevent premature deaths.\r\n<h4><span style="color: #ff0000"><strong>What are the three worst foods that should be avoided?<\/strong><\/span><\/h4>\r\nTo keep the heart and cardiovascular system healthy for many years, certain foods should be avoided or at least reduced as much as possible, which are fast food burgers, processed and cured meats, and deep-fried foods.\r\n\r\nNumerous studies have linked the consumption of fried foods, like French fries, fried chicken and fried snacks, to an increased risk of heart disease.\r\n\r\n[caption id="" align="aligncenter" width="618"]<img src="https:\/\/thenypost.files.wordpress.com\/2019\/09\/junk-food-turns-kid-blind.jpg?quality=90&strip=all&w=618&h=410&crop=1" alt="Junk Foods" \/> Junk Foods[\/caption]\r\n\r\n \r\n<h4><strong><span style="color: #ff0000">Symptoms<\/span><\/strong><\/h4>\r\nSigns that a person is having a heart attack show over several minutes, and rarely come immediately.\r\n\r\nSymptoms of a heart attack include chest pain, pain in the left arm, the lower jaw, the neck, the right arm, the back, or in parts of the abdomen.\r\n\r\nMany women have different symptoms than men. The most common symptoms include shortness of breath (trouble breathing), weakness, and feeling very tired.\u00a0 Some women feel tired, do not sleep properly, and have shortness of breath for up to a month before they have a heart attack.\r\n\r\nWomen may also have nausea and stomach upset when having a heart attack.\r\n\r\nSometimes, people have "silent heart attacks." These are heart attacks that do not cause any pain. They are more common in elderly people, women, and people with diabetes. In these people, suddenly feeling very tired, or fainting may be the only sign of a heart attack.\r\n<h4><strong><span style="color: #ff0000">Treatment<\/span><\/strong><\/h4>\r\nA heart attack is a medical emergency that needs treatment as quickly as possible. The most important thing is to save as much myocardium (heart muscle) as possible and prevent more complications. As time passes, the risk of damage to the heart muscle increases.\r\n\r\nA heart attack is a medical emergency that needs treatment as quickly as possible. The most important thing is to save as much myocardium (heart muscle) as possible and prevent more complications. As time passes, the risk of damage to the heart muscle increases.\r\n\r\nDoctors or\u00a0paramedics usually start certain treatments as soon as a heart attack is suspected. These treatments include aspirin, Nitroglycerin (nitro),\u00a0Oxygen and pain medicine for chest pain (if needed).\r\n\r\nOnce doctors are sure that a person is having a heart attack, there are two main treatments: "clot-busting medicines" (thrombolytics) and percutaneous coronary intervention.\r\n\r\nAs soon as a person thinks they may be having signs of a heart attack, they should call emergency service right away.