If you develop a AAA that is over 5.5cm in maximum diameter (about 5 cm in women), surgery is usually recommended. The risk of rupture is frequently higher than the risk of surgery for these larger aneurysms. If you have a family history of aneurysm rupture, surgery is also likely to be recommended.
The most important thing you can do to delay the progression of an aneurysm is to keep your blood pressure under control. If you have high blood pressure, the extra force pushes against the aneurysm's walls, causing it to enlarge.
Abdominal aortic aneurysms wouldn't go away on their own, so if you have a large one, surgery may be required. The aneurysm is replaced with a man-made graft during the surgery. Elective surgery, performed before an aneurysm ruptures, has a success rate of over 90%.
The most common consequences are tears in one or more layers of the aortic wall (aortic dissection) or a ruptured aneurysm. Internal bleeding might be fatal if a rupture occurs. The greater the aneurysm's size and rate of growth, the greater the risk of rupture.
Yes, you may live with an aortic aneurysm, and there are several ways to avoid dissection (a split in the blood artery wall that allows blood to leak) or, much worse, rupture (a burst aneurysm)
The following are some popular foods that are unhealthy for your aortic health:
High blood pressure increases strain on the aorta's inner wall. This stress might cause the blood vessel wall to bulge over time. This is the most important determinant in the development of thoracic aortic aneurysms.
For 3 months or until your doctor says it's acceptable, avoid intense activities like cycling, jogging, weight lifting, or aerobic exercise.
Individuals at high risk of CA formation and/or rupture should eat plenty of antioxidant vitamins (vitamin C, vitamin E, and carotenoids), B vitamins (vitamin B6, vitamin B12, and folate), flavonoids, and n-3 fatty acids while avoiding alcohol and caffeine to keep their blood pressure under control.