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Sreya Cardiology Clinics

Hyderabad, Telangana
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Echo Doppler

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Sreya cardiology clinics is a super specialty heart care facility established in 2005 at Kukatpally,KPHB,Hyderabad. The Clinics have made an indelible mark in the hearts of the discerning public of Hyderabad. With an objective to reach out to a larger cross section of the people of the twin-cities, the Clinics have been shifted to the centrally located area of Jubilee Hills, Hyderabad. The Clinics are now operating in a spacious accommodation with serene and beautiful ambience designed to make you feel blissful the moment you step in.
The Clinics are equipped with all the State-of-the-Art of diagnostic facilities powered by the latest technologies to serve you to the maximum extent possible. Our team of Cardiologists, who are uncompromisingly professional and impeccably talented, are highly motivated to treat you with utmost care and personal touch. Further, our doctors not only treat you with professional excellence, but also are accessible to you on 24x7 basis to take care of you and clarify your doubts at any time.
We are here to bring back that beautiful smile on your face with our unique approach designed to deliver the treatment focused on each individual with empathy and utmost care.
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Nature of Business

Service Provider

Year of Establishment

2005

Legal Status of Firm

Private Limited Company

Echo Doppler
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Echo Doppler

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What is 2DEcho?

    It is a test in which ultrasound is used to picture out the heart. It is capable of displaying a cross sectional "slice" of the beating heart, including the chambers, valves and the major blood vessels that exit from the left and right part of the heart.
    "Doppler" is a special part of the ultrasound exam that assesses blood flow (direction and velocity). Doppler exam shows the flow of blood as it makes its way through and out of the heart. One would hear "swishing" or "whooshing" sounds during this part of the procedure.

What information does Echocardiography and Doppler provide?

    Echocardiography is an important tool in providing the doctors with important information of the following:

    Size of the chambers, dimension, volume and the thickness of the walls.
    Pumping function: one can tell if the pumping power of the heart is normal or reduced to a mild or severe degree.
    Valve function: it identifies the structure, thickness and movement of each heart valve.
    Volume status: Low blood pressure can occur in the setting of poor heart function but may also be seen in reduced volume of circulating blood.
    Others: "pericardial effusion" or fluid in the pericardium (the sac that surrounds the heart), congenital heart disease, blood clots or tumors within the heart, active infection of the heart valves, abnormal elevation of pressure within the lungs.

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High blood pressure is a disorder in which the pressure in the arteries is too high. The medical term for blood pressure that remains high over time is "hypertension". High blood pressure is very common, especially in middle-aged and elderly people. Once it has developed it tends to last for life. High blood pressure puts a strain on the heart and circulatory system, which can ultimately cause damage to many parts of the body.

About blood pressure

Blood is pumped out of the heart into the blood vessels and around the body under a certain pressure. Blood pressure rises and falls with each heartbeat, and is recorded as two numbers written as one number above or in front the other (See figure below).

The top number is called the "systolic" blood pressure and is the pressure in the arteries when the heart contracts and pumps blood out.

The bottom number is called the "diastolic" blood pressure and is the pressure in the arteries when the heart relaxes and fills with blood. Normal, abnormal, and borderline blood pressure readings are discussed in more detail here.

What should your blood pressure be?

Blood pressure is affected by many different factors and may vary in the same person at different times (See box below).

Factors influencing blood pressure

  • The size and condition of the arteries
  • The volume of fluid in the body
  • The amount of blood pumped by the heart
  • How much salt is in the body
  • The condition of the kidneys and nervous system
  • Levels of various hormones (eg, adrenaline, aldosterone)

Factors that increase the likelihood of developing high blood pressure (risk factors)

  • Being overweight or obese (defined as a body mass index over 25 kg/m2)*
  • Eating too much salt
  • Frequent, heavy alcohol use
  • Lack of exercise
  • Older age
  • Having a parent or close relative with high blood pressure
  • Being of African-Caribbean origin

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Heart failure is a condition in which the heart can't pump enough blood to meet the body's needs. In some cases, the heart can't fill with enough blood. In other cases, the heart can't pump blood to the rest of the body with enough force. Some people have both problems.The term "heart failure" doesn't mean that your heart has stopped or is about to stop working. However, heart failure is a serious condition that requires medical care.

Overview

Heart failure develops over time as the heart's pumping action grows weaker. The condition can affect the right side of the heart only, or it can affect both sides of the heart. Most cases involve both sides of the heart.Right-side heart failure occurs if the heart can't pump enough blood to the lungs to pick up oxygen. Left-side heart failure occurs if the heart can't pump enough oxygen-rich blood to the rest of the body.Right-side heart failure may cause fluid to build up in the feet, ankles, legs, liver, abdomen, and the veins in the neck. Right-side and left-side heart failure also may cause shortness of breath and fatigue (tiredness).The leading causes of heart failure are diseases that damage the heart. Examples include coronary heart disease (CHD), high blood pressure, and diabetes.

Outlook

Currently, heart failure has no cure. However, treatments—such as medicines and lifestyle changes—can help people who have the condition live longer and more active lives. Researchers continue to study new ways to treat heart failure and its complications.

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An arrhythmia is an irregular heartbeat - the heart may beat too fast (tachycardia), too slowly (bradycardia), too early (premature contraction) or too irregularly (fibrillation). Arrhythmias are heart-rhythm problems - they occur when the electrical impulses to the heart that coordinate heartbeats are not working properly, making the heart beat too fast/slow or inconsistently.

Many heart arrhythmias are harmless. We all occasionally experience irregular heartbeats, which may feel like a racing heart or fluttering. Some arrhythmias, however, especially if they veer too far from a normal heartbeat or result from a weak or damaged heart, may cause troublesome and even potentially fatal symptoms.

Rapid arrhythmias are called tachycardias, while slow ones are called bradycardias. Irregular arrhythmias - when the heartbeat is irregular - are called fibrillations, as in a trial or ventricular fibrillation. When a single heartbeat occurs earlier than it should it is called premature contraction.

What are the signs and symptoms of arrhythmia?

Some patients may have no symptoms at all. A doctor may detect a sign of arrhythmia during a routine examination. (The patient detects/feels a symptom, and other people, such as the doctor or other members of the household, detect a sign).

Even if a patient notices symptoms, it does not necessarily mean there is a serious problem. Ironically, some patients with life-threatening arrhythmias may have no symptoms, while others with symptoms may not have a serious problem.

Symptoms of tachycardia / bradycardia include:

(Sometimes there are no symptoms)

    Angina (Chest Pain)
    Concentration Problems
    Confusion
    Difficulties when exercising
    Dizziness / Lightheadedness
    Fatigue (Tiredness)
    Lightheadedness
    Palpitations / Fluttering in the chest
    Shortness of breath
    Syncope (fainting or near-fainting)

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Diagnostic Services

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is a test that measures the electrical activity of the heart. The heart is a muscular organ that beats in rhythm to pump the blood through the body.The signals that make the heart's muscle fibres contract come from the sinoatrial node, which is the natural pacemaker of the heart.In an ECG test, the electrical impulses made while the heart is beating are recorded and usually shown on a piece of paper.This is known as an electrocardiogram, and records any problems with the heart's rhythm, and the conduction of the heart beat through the heart which may be affected by underlying heart disease.

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ECG Service

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ECG (electrocardiogram) is a test that measures the electrical activity of the heart. The heart is a muscular organ that beats in rhythm to pump the blood through the body.The signals that make the heart's muscle fibres contract come from the sinoatrial node, which is the natural pacemaker of the heart.In an ECG test, the electrical impulses made while the heart is beating are recorded and usually shown on a piece of paper.This is known as an electrocardiogram, and records any problems with the heart's rhythm, and the conduction of the heart beat through the heart which may be affected by underlying heart disease.

What Information ECG provides ?

The information obtained from an electrocardiogram can be used to discover different types of heart disease. It may be useful for seeing how well the patient is responding to treatment.

  • It is a good idea to have an ECG in the case of symptoms such as dyspnoea (difficulty in breathing), chest pain (angina), fainting, palpitations or when someone can feel that their own heart beat is abnormal.
  • The test can show evidence of disease in the coronary arteries. Unfortunately, in many people who have significant narrowing of the arteries supplying the heart muscle, the ECG recording made at rest is often normal. Therefore, if a significant narrowing is suspected, an ECG recording is often made when the patient is exercising (an exercise stress test) because this is more likely to reveal the problem.
  • An ECG can be used to assess if the patient has had a heart attack or evidence of a previous heart attack.
  • An ECG can be used to monitor the effect of medicines used for coronary artery disease.
  • An ECG reveals rhythm problems such as the cause of a slow or fast heart beat.
  • To demonstrate thickening of a heart muscle (left ventricular hypertrophy), for example due to long-standing high blood pressure.
  • To see if there are too few minerals in the blood.

An ECG may appear normal even in the presence of significant heart disease. Thus, for a full assessment of the heart, other tests may be needed.

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Echo Doppler Service

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  • It is a test in which ultrasound is used to picture out the heart. It is capable of displaying a cross sectional "slice" of the beating heart, including the chambers, valves and the major blood vessels that exit from the left and right part of the heart.
  • "Doppler" is a special part of the ultrasound exam that assesses blood flow (direction and velocity). Doppler exam shows the flow of blood as it makes its way through and out of the heart. One would hear "swishing" or "whooshing" sounds during this part of the procedure.

What information does Echocardiography and Doppler provide?

  • Echocardiography is an important tool in providing the doctors with important information of the following:
  • Size of the chambers, dimension, volume and the thickness of the walls.
  • Pumping function: one can tell if the pumping power of the heart is normal or reduced to a mild or severe degree.
  • Valve function: it identifies the structure, thickness and movement of each heart valve.
  • Volume status: Low blood pressure can occur in the setting of poor heart function but may also be seen in reduced volume of circulating blood.
  • Others: "pericardial effusion" or fluid in the pericardium (the sac that surrounds the heart), congenital heart disease, blood clots or tumors within the heart, active infection of the heart valves, abnormal elevation of pressure within the lungs.

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Tread Mill Test Service

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Treadmill Test (TMT) or Stress test or Exercise testing is done to see how your heart functions while exercising on a treadmill or exercise bike. During the test, the patient's heart rate, breathing, blood pressure, electrocardiogram (ECG), and how you feel are monitored.

On many occasions, an ECG taken while resting when oxygen and hence blood requirement of heart is minimal, it may not reveal any abnormality even if there are blockages. During exercise, the heart has to pump more blood. This increase in stress on the heart may reveal heart problems that go unnoticed when the body is resting. The exercise stress test is not the absolute in diagnostics; it is a superior initial and noninvasive coronary test.

The exercise stress test shows the doctors how well your heart handles the increased stress brought on by exercise. It confirms a diagnosis of coronary heart disease or angina, detects low levels of blood supply to the heart, predict risk of future heart problems, and decide what treatments are needed.

How it is done?

A technician puts electrodes on your chest with adhesive patches and a gel that conducts electrical impulses. The wires from the electrodes are attached to the ECG, and electric activity from the electrodes is recorded.

You will have several resting ECGs before the actual testing begins. These initial tests are compared with the ECGs taken during exercise. Blood pressure is monitored throughout all of the tests.

You will begin  walking on a treadmill. The intensity of the exercise is gradually increased. You will continue exercising until you reach your target heart rate. The test should be stopped if one feels any of the following:

  • Unsteady gait
  • A drop in blood pressure
  • Dizziness or fainting
  • Skin that becomes cold and clammy and grayish in color
  • Confusion
  • Irregular heart beats
  • Chest pain

Why is it done?

This test will help the doctor evaluate the patient's cardiac condition related to:

  • Irregular heart rhythms
  • If there is a decreased supply of blood and oxygen to the heart with exercise
  • How hard the heart can work before symptoms develop
  • The patient's overall level of cardiovascular conditioning
  • What his exercise target heart rate (THR) should be

When is it done?

At least once a year for men above 35 years of age and women above 45 years of age.

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Dobutamine Stress Echocardiography (DSE) is a test that will allow your cardiologist (heart specialist) to assess the function of your heart and whether it receives an adequate blood supply under stress. It can be used to diagnose or assess coronary artery disease. It is also useful in assessing whether certain parts of the heart are permanently damaged after a heart attack or whether some recovery is possible. The test involves performing an echocardiogram (heart scan) and giving a drug into a vein (dobutamine) that mimics the effects of exercise on the heart. A DSE is helpful in evaluating existing coronary artery disease. It is often used on patients who cannot perform a treadmill test due to arthritis or other physical limitations. It is also useful when the results of the treadmill test do not give us the answers we need.

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A Holter monitor is a small, wearable device that records your heart rhythm. You usually wear a Holter monitor for one to three days. During that time, the device will record all of your heartbeats. A Holter monitor test is usually performed after a traditional test to check your heart rhythm (electrocardiogram) isn't able to give your doctor enough information about your heart's condition.

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Laboratory services

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Blood Sugar Levels
       .  FBS, PPBS, HbA1c

 Fasting Lipid Profile (Cholesterol levels)

 Complete Blood Picture

Renal Function test  ( RFT )

          Urea , Creatinine,Electrolytes, Complete Urine examination

Liver Function tests  ( LFT )

Thyroid Profile

Uric acid

 Homocysteine, Lipoprotein (a)

 PT with INR.

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Hypertension Clinics

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High blood pressure is a disorder in which the pressure in the arteries is too high. The medical term for blood pressure that remains high over time is "hypertension". High blood pressure is very common, especially in middle-aged and elderly people. Once it has developed it tends to last for life. High blood pressure puts a strain on the heart and circulatory system, which can ultimately cause damage to many parts of the body.

View Complete Details

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Heart Failure Clinics

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Heart failure is a condition in which the heart can't pump enough blood to meet the body's needs. In some cases, the heart can't fill with enough blood. In other cases, the heart can't pump blood to the rest of the body with enough force. Some people have both problems.The term "heart failure" doesn't mean that your heart has stopped or is about to stop working. However, heart failure is a serious condition that requires medical care.

View Complete Details

Get Best Quote

An arrhythmia is an irregular heartbeat - the heart may beat too fast (tachycardia), too slowly (bradycardia), too early (premature contraction) or too irregularly (fibrillation). Arrhythmias are heart-rhythm problems - they occur when the electrical impulses to the heart that coordinate heartbeats are not working properly, making the heart beat too fast/slow or inconsistently.Many heart arrhythmias are harmless. We all occasionally experience irregular heartbeats, which may feel like a racing heart or fluttering. Some arrhythmias, however, especially if they veer too far from a normal heartbeat or result from a weak or damaged heart, may cause troublesome and even potentially fatal symptoms.Rapid arrhythmias are called tachycardias, while slow ones are called bradycardias. Irregular arrhythmias - when the heartbeat is irregular - are called fibrillations, as in a trial or ventricular fibrillation. When a single heartbeat occurs earlier than it should it is called premature contraction.

View Complete Details

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Tread Mill Test

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What is it?

Treadmill Test (TMT) or Stress test or Exercise testing is done to see how your heart functions while exercising on a treadmill or exercise bike. During the test, the patient's heart rate, breathing, blood pressure, electrocardiogram (ECG), and how you feel are monitored.

On many occasions, an ECG taken while resting when oxygen and hence blood requirement of heart is minimal, it may not reveal any abnormality even if there are blockages. During exercise, the heart has to pump more blood. This increase in stress on the heart may reveal heart problems that go unnoticed when the body is resting. The exercise stress test is not the absolute in diagnostics; it is a superior initial and noninvasive coronary test.

The exercise stress test shows the doctors how well your heart handles the increased stress brought on by exercise. It confirms a diagnosis of coronary heart disease or angina, detects low levels of blood supply to the heart, predict risk of future heart problems, and decide what treatments are needed.

How it is done?

A technician puts electrodes on your chest with adhesive patches and a gel that conducts electrical impulses. The wires from the electrodes are attached to the ECG, and electric activity from the electrodes is recorded.

You will have several resting ECGs before the actual testing begins. These initial tests are compared with the ECGs taken during exercise. Blood pressure is monitored throughout all of the tests.

You will begin  walking on a treadmill. The intensity of the exercise is gradually increased. You will continue exercising until you reach your target heart rate. The test should be stopped if one feels any of the following:

    Unsteady gait
    A drop in blood pressure
    Dizziness or fainting
    Skin that becomes cold and clammy and grayish in color
    Confusion
    Irregular heart beats
    Chest pain

Why is it done?

This test will help the doctor evaluate the patient's cardiac condition related to:

    Irregular heart rhythms
    If there is a decreased supply of blood and oxygen to the heart with exercise
    How hard the heart can work before symptoms develop
    The patient's overall level of cardiovascular conditioning
    What his exercise target heart rate (THR) should be

When is it done?

At least once a year for men above 35 years of age and women above 45 years of age.

View Complete Details

Get Best Quote

Holter Monitoring

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A Holter monitor is a small, wearable device that records your heart rhythm. You usually wear a Holter monitor for one to three days. During that time, the device will record all of your heartbeats. A Holter monitor test is usually performed after a traditional test to check your heart rhythm (electrocardiogram) isn't able to give your doctor enough information about your heart's condition.

View Complete Details

Get Best Quote

Laboratory Services

Get Latest Price

Blood Sugar Levels
       .  FBS, PPBS, HbA1c

 Fasting Lipid Profile (Cholesterol levels)

 Complete Blood Picture

Renal Function test  ( RFT )

          Urea , Creatinine,Electrolytes, Complete Urine examination

Liver Function tests  ( LFT )

Thyroid Profile

Uric acid

 Homocysteine, Lipoprotein (a)

 PT with INR.

View Complete Details

Get Best Quote

ECG

Get Latest Price

ECG (electrocardiogram) is a test that measures the electrical activity of the heart. The heart is a muscular organ that beats in rhythm to pump the blood through the body.The signals that make the heart's muscle fibres contract come from the sinoatrial node, which is the natural pacemaker of the heart.In an ECG test, the electrical impulses made while the heart is beating are recorded and usually shown on a piece of paper.This is known as an electrocardiogram, and records any problems with the heart's rhythm, and the conduction of the heart beat through the heart which may be affected by underlying heart disease.

What Information ECG provides ?

The information obtained from an electrocardiogram can be used to discover different types of heart disease. It may be useful for seeing how well the patient is responding to treatment.

    It is a good idea to have an ECG in the case of symptoms such as dyspnoea (difficulty in breathing), chest pain (angina), fainting, palpitations or when someone can feel that their own heart beat is abnormal.
    The test can show evidence of disease in the coronary arteries. Unfortunately, in many people who have significant narrowing of the arteries supplying the heart muscle, the ECG recording made at rest is often normal. Therefore, if a significant narrowing is suspected, an ECG recording is often made when the patient is exercising (an exercise stress test) because this is more likely to reveal the problem.
    An ECG can be used to assess if the patient has had a heart attack or evidence of a previous heart attack.
    An ECG can be used to monitor the effect of medicines used for coronary artery disease.
    An ECG reveals rhythm problems such as the cause of a slow or fast heart beat.
    To demonstrate thickening of a heart muscle (left ventricular hypertrophy), for example due to long-standing high blood pressure.
    To see if there are too few minerals in the blood.

An ECG may appear normal even in the presence of significant heart disease. Thus, for a full assessment of the heart, other tests may be needed.

View Complete Details

Get Best Quote

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