As mankind races into the future, our technology keeps leaping forward. Innovations like the Apple Watch and Fitbit feature heart rate monitors attached to our wrists, which not only allow us to keep an eye on our fitness, but also open up the possibility of using watches to help spot issues with heart health. Expert cardiologist Dr Boon Lim is here to explain:
Do you ever feel more tired after sleeping? If this happens a lot, it may be more than simply a bad night’s sleep. What’s more, obstructive sleep apnoea can have knock-on effects on your mental state and even your heart. Top cardiologist Dr Boon Lim explains.
Syncope (pronounced sin-cope-pee), also known as fainting, blacking out or passing out, can be a worrying problem. London-based cardiologist and syncope expert Dr Boon Lim, who leads the renowned Imperial Syncope Diagnostic Unit at Hammersmith Hospital gave us his top tips for what to record and tell your doctor about episodes of fainting.
Syncope is the medical term for fainting, blacking out, or loss of consciousness. Many people have experienced this phenomenon, passing out in a crowd, or on public transport. But why does this happen to certain people? Dr Boon Lim, a leading London cardiologist and expert on syncope explains what causes fainting
There are many different types of syncope (fainting, passing out, blacking out), and while some are common, there are also rarer forms. Here, Dr Boon Lim, consultant cardiologist and expert in syncope, explains swallowing syncope, and how it can be managed.
You may know someone who has lost consciousness in a crowded place or blacked out while having an injection; perhaps it has happened to you. Why are some people prone to fainting? And what can you do to prevent it? Leading cardiologist Dr Boon Lim gave us his five top tips to help with syncope.
It is estimated that syncope, or fainting, in some form affects 1 in 3 individuals at some stage in their life. In this article, leading cardiologist and expert in syncope, Dr Boon Lim, talks us through what causes some people to faint as a result of weightlifting, swallowing, coughing, and other specific triggers.
More than 5% of people over 60 will experience tachycardia, but what is it? How does it affect the heart? Dr Phang Boon Lim, expert cardiologist & electrophysiologist, explains more about abnormal heart rhythym and how it can be corrected.