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Separation of aortic dissection in the elderly

Aortic dissection is an intramural hematoma formed by the destruction of aortic intima or middle layer and the infiltration of circulating blood into the middle layer of aortic wall, also known as aortic dissection hematoma. The dissection hematoma of the aortic wall can expand along the artery, invade the branches of the aorta, and destroy the adventitia of the arterial wall, causing massive bleeding. Sometimes it breaks into the distal intima and connects with the aortic cavity, and the condition can be temporarily relieved. The disease has rapid onset, complex symptoms, rapid changes and is easy to be misdiagnosed. If it is not treated in time, the mortality is very high.

Symptoms

Uremic pneumonia of the elderly

Ventricular flutter and ventricular fibrillation in the elderly

Ventricular tachycardia in the elderly

Streptococcal toxic shock syndrome

Senile aortic aneurysm

Sleep apnea syndrome in the elderly

Cardiogenic shock in the elderly

Diabetic heart disease in the elderly

Senile end-stage pneumonia

Vertebrobasilar insufficiency in the elderly

Benign lymphocytic vasculitis and granulomatosis

Idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis in the elderly

Senile heart block

Stable angina pectoris in the elderly

Senile coma

systolic hypertension in elderly

Lymphomatoid granuloma

Aspiration pneumonia in the elderly

Asymptomatic myocardial ischemia in the elderly

Senile shock

Common Health Issues

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