In a first study in the world, doctors from India found that yoga is safe and improves the quality of life after a heart attack and reduces the risk of further heart attacks by 50% later in her life.
The effectiveness of Yoga-based rehabilitation has been demonstrated by a randomized, randomized, controlled trial of patients with acute MI (MI) in India.
The study was conducted on about 4,000 patients with patients from 24 hospitals across the country over a five-year period. For trial, patients are randomly divided into two groups: First, Yoga-CaRe and other, Interventional and Enhanced Standard Care (IESC). to compare the efficiency of yoga with the IESC.
The aim of this study was that in India, very few private centers provide cardiac rehabilitation for post-MI patients. This includes reducing stress, physical activity, and lifestyle drugs.
Experts say it's pretty expensive and most people can not afford it. Patient care after MI is an optimal alternative to conventional cardiac rehabilitation programs, which is safe, practical, accessible and results in a higher quality of life. The participating hospitals include: Indian Institute of Medical Sciences (AIIMS), Sir Ganga Ram Hospital, DMC Ludhiana Hospital, IGMC Shimla, SJICSR Misuru, JSS Hospital, CARE Hyderabad, KGMU Luckn. The project was funded by the Indian Council for Medical Research (ICMR) and the Medical Research Council (UK).
One of the authors, Dr. Ambuj Roi, a professor of cardiology at AIIMS, told Mail Todai: "This is the first and largest study in the world that showed that heart-based heart rehabilitation is safe and feasible for patients with MI.
With the correct practice of yoga for three months, patients in Igo-CaRe significantly improved the quality of life and returned to daily activities before a stroke, "adding that you regularly practice from 10 to 13 sessions of yogic postures and meditation for regular, repetitive cardiac events like which, like strange attacks, stroke, heart disease-related illnesses have been reduced by 50 percent. "
The Ioga-CaRe group included three rejuvenation exercises, 15 placements, five breathing and meditation techniques. On the other hand, Enhanced Standard Care has received three sessions of educational information before releasing it from the hospital and a printed leaf delivered by a nurse or another member of the Heart Care team, Dr. Roia informed.
The prevalence of ischemic heart disease in India rose by over 50 percent and in absolute numbers, rose from 10 million in 1990 to 24 million in 2016. On Saturday, Dorairaj Prabhakaran, Executive Director of the Center for the Control of Chronic Diseases (CCDC), presented the study at the American Heart Association 2018 in Chicago.
Talking to the post today, Dr Prabhakaran said: "The quality of life in the Ioga-CaRe group was higher than in controlled, improved standard groups.
"Yoga is very effective in achieving higher quality of life. Mediation and breathing reduce stress, yogic attitudes are as good as all other physical activities, and yoga is a healthy lifestyle of modification of life.
So there is a need in India for the development of cost-effective cardiac rehabilitation that should be filled by Iogaca, "he said.