Hypertension Management

High blood pressure, which is also called hypertension, increases the risk of developing many serious health problems, including heart disease, stroke, and kidney disease. Evaluation and Treatment of High Blood Pressure recommendations have defined “hypertension” as a BP of ≥140/90 mm Hg. The risk of cardiovascular disease in the patient with hypertension can be greatly reduced with effective antihypertensive therapy

Maintenance of normal body weight, following a proper diet plan, lifestyle modification including exercise, avoiding high-sodium content foods, limited alcohol consumption and appropriate medications as prescribed by the doctor may lead to a controlled and manageable blood pressure account. Also monitoring the blood pressure regularly may prevent hypertension and reduce the risk of high blood pressure-related health problems.

Related Conferences:

  1. Healthcare Conference, October 05-07, 2015 New Delhi,India
  2. Cardiovascular Nursing, May 05-07, 2016 Chicago, USA
  3. Primary Healthcare Conference, April 25-27, 2016 Dubai,UAE
  4. Clinical Nursing Conference, Nov 07-09, 2016 Melborne, Australia
  5. 7th Nursing & Healthcare Conference, August 18-20, 2016 Sao Paulo, Brazil
  6. International Society of Hypertension, Seoul, South Korea
  7. ICTHDD 2016: 18th International Conference on Treatment of Hypertension, Dyslipidemia and Diabetes, London, UK
  8. Hypertension Summit 2015, London, UK
  9. British Hypertension Society Annual Scientific Meeting 2015, Stratford-upon-Avon, UK
  10. Cardiovascular Disease Management: A Case-Based Approach, Phoenix, Ariz.

For the management of hypertension, weight reduction is necessary, to maintain an ideal body mass index (BMI) of 20-25 kg/m2. Offer a diet sheet and/or dietetic appointment. Dietary self-help (e.g., dieting clubs) may be appropriate. Patients should stop smoking (offer help ± nicotine replacement therapy) and drinking alcohol. Physical activities should be made a regular part of everyday life (e.g., walk or cycle to work, use the stairs instead of the lift, walk at lunchtime), and build in enjoyable activities to leisure time every week (e.g., walking, cycling, gardening, swimming, aerobics, etc.). Consider treating immediately if BP in clinic is ≥180/110 mm Hg; otherwise, consider after results of ambulatory blood pressure monitoring (ABPM) or home blood pressure monitoring (HBPM), blood tests and cardiovascular risk assessment are available. Drug treatment should be commenced in patients aged less than 80 years with stage 1 hypertension plus signs of end organ damage (known cardiovascular or renal disease). Treatment should be started in all patients (any age) with stage 2 hypertension. Treat isolated systolic hypertension in the same way.

  • Weight management with regular exercise
  • Limiting alcohol intake
  • Healthy eating habits
  • Monitoring blood pressure
  • Reduction of sodium consumption

Related Conference of Hypertension Management

September 12-13, 2016

11th Annual Cardiology Summit

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA
October 20-21, 2016

Global Summit on Heart Diseases

Chicago, Illinois, USA
November 14-16, 2016

14th International Conference on Clinical & Experimental Cardiology

Orlando, Florida, USA
December 08-09, 2016

15th World Cardiac Surgery & Angiology Conference

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA
December 05-06, 2016

13th European Cardiology Conference

Madrid, Spain
December 08-10, 2016

16th World Cardiology Congress

Dubai, UAE
March 15-17, 2017

Annual Conference on Cardiology

London, UK
March 15-17, 2017

Annual Conference on Cardiology

London, UK
May 22-24, 2017

World Heart Congress

Osaka, Japan
June 19-21, 2017

17th Global Cardiologists Annual Meeting

Paris, France
Sep 11-13, 2017

2nd International Conference on Hypertension & Health Care

Amsterdam, Netherlands
October 17-18, 2017

International Conference on Angiology

Budapest, Hungary

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