Question - Which of the following is a non modifiable risk factor for cardiovascular disease?

Answered by: Bobby Perez  |  Category: General  |  Last Updated: 22-06-2022  |  Views: 1184  |  Total Questions: 14

The effect of these modifiable risk factors can be reduced if you make lifestyle changes. non-modifiable risk factors are: age ethnic background family history of heart disease. The older you are, the more likely you are to develop coronary heart disease or to have a cardiac event (angina, heart attack or stroke). Risk factors are conditions that increase your risk of developing a disease. Risk factors are either modifiable, meaning you can take measures to change them, or non-modifiable, which means they cannot be changed. Modifiable risk factors include: smoking high blood pressure diabetes physical inactivity being overweight high blood cholesterol. The good news is that the effect of many risk factors can be changed (you cannot change the risk factor, only its effect). Non-Modifiable Risk Factors Age. Gender. Family history. Ethnicity. Modifiable risk factors known to play a part in ischaemic heart disease include: cigarette smoking, hyperlipidaemia, hypertension, diabetes mellitus, obesity, lack of physical activity, high alcohol intake.

Modifiable risk factors are behaviours and exposures that can raise or lower a person's risk of cancer. They are modifiable because they can, in theory, be changed.

Uncontrollable risk factors are those which you cannot influence. Age. Family history. Ethnicity. Gender.

Nonmodifiable risk factors (also called risk markers) for stroke include age, sex, race-ethnicity, and genetics. In general, stroke is a disease of aging. The incidence of stroke increases with age, with the incidence doubling for each decade after 55 years of age.

Risk factors for cardiovascular disease include unmodifiable factors (i. e., factors that cannot be changed) and modifiable factors (i. e., risk factors that may be controlled or reduced by lifestyle choices and medications). Unmodifiable risk factors include the following: Age (older than 65 years old)

adj capable of being modified in form or character or strength (especially by making less extreme) “"the rhythm of physiological time is not modifiable except by interference with certain fundamental processes" - Alexis Carrel” Antonyms: unmodifiable.

Age, gender, family history, race, and genetic factors are some examples of non-modifiable risk factors. For example, in comparison to people under the age of 50 years, people above the age of 50 years are more likely to have high blood pressure, which would put them at higher risk for a heart attack.

Previous depressive symptoms were most highly predictive of depression after four years, however, modifiable risk factors such as substance use and employment status played significant roles in assessing the risk of depression.

Age is not considered to be a modifiable risk factor but, unfortunately, it outranks all those that are—eg, lipids, blood pressure, and smoking—as a predictor of clinical events. If so, a tight limit exists on how much prevention can be achieved.

High density lipoprotein cholesterol (HDL-cholesterol) has emerged as a negative risk factor for coronary heart disease. Humans with low levels of HDL-cholesterol are at greater risk of developing coronary heart disease whereas those with high levels are less prone.

Obesity: a Key Modifiable Risk Factor for CVD. Increased body fat is also associated with numerous co-morbidities such as heart disease, type 2 diabetes, stroke, hypertension, dyslipidemia, certain cancers, and sleep apnea (10).

Lack of physical activity is a primary risk factor for cardiovascular disease. Not getting enough physical activity can also increase the chances of having other conditions that are risk factors for cardiovascular disease including obesity, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, and diabetes.

Positive risks are event which have a positive impact on your objectives. For many people the term “risk” has negative connotations; i. e. something bad will happen, I will lose money, get injured, crash my car etc..

Risk factors for cardiovascular disease are particular habits, behaviors, circumstances or conditions that increase a person's risk of developing cardiovascular disease, including lack of exercise, unhealthy eating, smoking, diabetes, age and family history.

Major risk factors that can't be changed Increasing Age. The majority of people who die of coronary heart disease are 65 or older. Male gender. Heredity (including race) Tobacco smoke. High blood cholesterol. High blood pressure. Physical inactivity. Obesity and being overweight.