By Thomas G. Pickering MD, Dphil (auth.), William B. White MD (eds.)
In this newly up to date moment version of Blood strain tracking in Cardiovascular medication and Therapeutics, William B. White, MD, and a panel of hugely uncommon clinicians provide a serious assessment of each point of the assessment of hypertension. This comprises domestic and ambulatory blood strain tracking, the connection among whole-day blood strain and the heart problems technique, and the results of antihypertensive cures on those blood strain parameters. World-class members describe the numerous advances in our figuring out of the circadian pathophysiology of cardiovascular problems and exhibit that ambulatory blood strain values are self sufficient predictors of cardiovascular morbidity and mortality. This publication offers a entire updated source of this dynamic box in high blood pressure and vascular disease.
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Extra info for Blood Pressure Monitoring in Cardiovascular Medicine and Therapeutics
15. Imai Y, Satoh H, Nagai K, et al. Characteristics of a community-based distribution of home blood pressure in Ohasama in northern Japan. J Hypertens 1993; 11:1441–1449. 16. Staessen JA, Fagard R, Lijnen P, et al. Ambulatory blood pressure and blood pressure measured at home: progress report on a population study. J Cardiovasc Pharmacol 1994;23(Suppl 5):S5–S11. 17. Imai Y, Satoh H, Nagai K, et al. Characteristics of a community-based distribution of home blood pressure in Ohasama in northern Japan.
Reliability of reporting self-measured blood pressure values by hypertensive patients. Am J Hypertens 1998;11(12):1413–1417. 12. Myers MG. Self-measurement of blood pressure at home: the potential for reporting bias. Blood Press Monit 1998;3(Suppl 1):S19–S22. Chapter 1 / Self-Monitoring of Blood Pressure 33 13. Mejia AD, Julius S, Jones KA, Schork NJ, Kneisley J. The Tecumseh Blood Pressure Study. Normative data on blood pressure self-determination. Arch Intern Med 1990;150(6):1209–1213. 14. Weisser B, Grune S, Burger R, et al.
EFFECTS ON COMPLIANCE There is substantial evidence that self-monitoring can improve blood pressure control; a recent meta-analysis of 18 randomized trials comparing self-monitoring with usual care found that blood pressure control was improved by about 4/2 mmHg in the self-monitoring groups (92). One study randomized hypertensive African Americans to usual care, self-monitoring, or “community-based monitoring,” which involved having blood pressure checked three times a week in a community health center.