How to avoid getting a heart attack on holiday

FourFourSeconds ago, the world lost one of its best friends.

On the night of Christmas Day in 2016, the life of the great and the good had to be put on hold for an unknown illness.

When she woke up on New Year’s Eve, the 29-year-old had a terrible headache and her heart stopped.

A week later, she was in intensive care.

The story is not uncommon.

The reason it is not typical is because this type of event is rare.

It is estimated that 1 in 100 Australians have had a heart condition at some point in their lives.

But the fact is that these events are incredibly common, particularly in people with high cholesterol, who are often the most vulnerable to sudden cardiac death.

Heart attacks can be caused by anything from a virus, a heart defect, a blocked artery, or a blocked blood vessel.

A heart attack can also be caused when the body’s natural response to the symptoms is to fight it, which means the heart attacks may become progressively more difficult to treat.

Symptoms of a heart disease include:Fever or shortness of breath.

A fever or low-grade pain in the chest or abdomen.

Pain or swelling in your legs, arms or back.

Tightness in your chest, abdomen or legs.

Dizziness or lightheadedness.

Tremors in your arms or legs or feeling like you’re falling.

Dry mouth, cough or watery eyes.

A fast heartbeat.

Pain in your abdomen or thighs.

A lump or lump in your throat or throat tissue.


Pain that feels like it’s burning.

Trouble breathing.

A change in your breathing pattern.

A sharp pain in your face.

Heart attack symptoms can also change as a result of the effects of an underlying condition such as diabetes or heart failure.

In some cases, an underlying heart condition can cause an unexpected increase in symptoms, such as chest pain, fatigue or short-term memory loss.

These are symptoms that may only worsen when symptoms of the underlying condition are further aggravated.

But heart attacks do not have to happen on New Years Day.

They can happen on any day of the year, from the last day of February until Christmas Day, when the heart is at its peak.

So it’s important that you have some simple precautions in place to prevent heart attacks.

Some common precautions include:Not taking any medications that can cause heart attacks or stroke, such for diuretics, anti-diuretics or anti-biotics.

Avoiding caffeinated drinks and alcoholic drinks.

If you or someone you know has heart disease, talk to your doctor about getting a doctor’s referral for a heart test.

If you are in a hospital, the risk of having a heart or blood clot is much higher.

The risk of an emergency admission to hospital is increased with having a high blood pressure, diabetes or high cholesterol.

If you have a history of heart disease or high blood cholesterol, you should also avoid alcohol.

The number of hospital admissions is increasing.

But avoiding drinking alcohol is not the only way to protect yourself from heart attacks and stroke.

Avoid smoking.

Smoking causes up to 10 per cent of all deaths and almost 40 per cent in Australia, but more than one in 10 Australians do not smoke.

This means you may be able to reduce your risk of heart attack or stroke by following these tips:Avoiding caffeine, alcohol and other drugs, and taking supplements to help manage symptoms of heart conditions.

You can also use the following supplements:Soy products:Soya beans contain a substance called omega-3 fatty acids, which are also found in fish oil.

These can reduce the risk for heart disease.

If omega- 3 fatty acids are added to your diet, your risk for a stroke or heart attack drops.

If your doctor prescribes this supplement, you can also take supplements containing the same or more omega- 4 fatty acids.

There are several health benefits of these supplements, but they are most likely to be found in supplements made from fish, such, fish oil, flaxseed oil, and hempseed oil.

Try taking the supplements daily.

This may help you reduce your heart attack risk.

Some people may also benefit from taking the following herbal supplements:Oils and spices:Safeway has a range of natural and artificial sweeteners, including:Nutritional yeast:Nutritionally-balanced, low-fat, nutritionally dense, natural and natural flavoured products that contain a variety of essential oils.

It is a source of vitamins, minerals and fibre.

Soy and almond:Sausage, egg and cheese, and butter and cream.

All of these products contain probiotics, which help to protect the gut from harmful bacteria.

For more information, please read the product guide:How to avoid heart attacks on holiday.