Kayoed John Olutope
Ph.D.at University College Hospital, Ibadan, Nigeria
Scientific Tracks Abstracts: J Interv Gen Cardiol
The topic of psycho physiological factors in the incidence of and death from cardiovascular disease has been the subject of much conjecture and a growing amount of empirical investigation. Major societal stresses that may contribute to stress cardiomyopathy mortality include those brought on by negative changes in people's economic circumstances. Therefore, a more general hypothesis of the current study suggests that it’s probable that some people would be more likely to suffer life-threatening scenarios that would undermine their psychological and physical stability in times of diminished financial security. However, pertinent investigations have shown somewhat contradictory results with a range of plausible explanations. The pattern of cardiovascular ailments in Nigeria is unquestionably impacted by the terrible position the Nigerian economy is in right now. The new cardiovascular health investigative modalities, medications, interventions, and other treatment options all come at a cost a deadly cost price: for the majority of Nigerians. Health is not cheap. At $190 per day in 011, the global bank reported that the poverty headcount ratio was: 53% (both in 2003 and 2009) (% of population) With only 4% of the country's annual budget going to the health sector, Nigeria's budgetary support for the field has remained meager Computation in the health system has contributed immensely to the misappropriation of the meager resources available to the health sector Research work on the prevalence of CVD in Nigeria is scanty, however, the available data have shown that there is a direct connection between the crisis and the rise of stress cardiomyopathy mortality. It is necessary, therefore, to find alternative ways to deal with stress induced diseases Intuitively, when looking al mortality among the whole population most studies of recessions prior to the financial crisis of 2007408 find that the rate of deaths is lower during recessions than during booms (for example, Ruhm, 2000). Because when people's incomes are reduced, they might cat more healthily and reduce consumption of alcohol or cigarettes (Griffith et al, 2016, Adda et al, 2009) one study also finds that recessions slow the spread of diseases transmitted by viruses, because people move less between different regions for business or leisure (Adda. 2016).
John Olutope currently works at the Department of cardiology, University College Hospital, Ibadan. His biggest interest and passion in cardiology I have been serving as a reviewer of several reputed journals, He has published some articles and presented abstracts in various conferences
Journal of Interventional and General Cardiology received 8 citations as per Google Scholar report