Heart disease is less prevalent in women than men. Bingo: I had another episode, this time recorded. But other evidence suggests that it is wrong to assume that women are more likely than men to complain about the same pain. Indeed, I was mostly concerned with how I felt as a result of my chest pain and rapid heartbeat: lightheaded, out of breath, and dizzy. On the surface it may seem like that backs an implicit bias between treating men and women. Research also has found that women present with symptoms more closely resembling anxiety and have a higher tendency of becoming addicted to opioids , points out Karen Sibert, president of the California Society of Anesthesiologists. Seeing women treated differently in the emergency department is a fairly well established phenomenon, says Esther Chen, an emergency medicine doctor at Zuckerburg San Francisco General Hospital and co-author of the study on opioid painkillers.
© 2020 theirishewe.com - All rights reserved. All Models are over 21 y.o.