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Heart Rate

SPORTS
January 12, 2001 | By Todd Zolecki, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Dobbins Tech's boys' basketball coach said last night from his room at the Medical College of Pennsylvania Hospital that he feels fine. Rich Yankowitz was rushed to the hospital Wednesday morning after suffering an adverse reaction to medication for a pinched nerve in his shoulder. His heart began to race, and he became disoriented. "The medication was too strong or something," he said. Once he reached the hospital, doctors returned his heart rate to normal. "I feel great," he said.
SPORTS
September 22, 2000 | By Marc Narducci, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
It was the night before she would face double-session soccer practices, and Jaimie Dougherty was exhausted. A senior at Overbrook, Dougherty is a soccer referee in her spare time. In three days, she had officiated 18 games, including 16 on that Saturday and Sunday alone. Each game was an hour long, meaning she was running for 18 hours. On both weekend days, she was officiating from 7:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. For 16 of the 18 games, she was the lone referee. The ages of the players varied from under-11 to under-15.
NEWS
March 28, 2000 | By Karen Masterson, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
A specialized operating room at Virtua-West Jersey Hospital Marlton was shut down yesterday after a second incident in which a nurse became ill. Hospital officials said they were perplexed by the string of health problems possibly associated with the operating room. "A nurse became light-headed during an orthopedic procedure Friday morning," said Don Brunn, executive vice president for health services. "It was somewhat different from the other two, because she didn't become sick to her stomach.
NEWS
January 19, 2000 | By Rose DeWolf, Daily News Staff Writer
Fattest city in America? Even Mayor Street is drumming for a fitter Philly. Could Men's Fitness magazine be right? Maybe. Maybe not. But this much is true: Whatever condition your body's in, it can probably be better. And there's no time like the beginning of a new year to begin building a new you. We'll help. Here's a hint: "Fitness" includes mind, body and spiritual health. The flesh may be flabby, but if the spirit is weak, the weight will hang around, no matter the diet, the workout or roster of resolutions.
SPORTS
November 4, 1999 | Daily News Wire Services
Jesper Parnevik, Europe's top player in the Ryder Cup, withdrew from the World Golf Championship event in Sotogrande, Spain, because of heart problems and probably won't play the rest of the year. His mother, Gertis, said her 34-year-old son was experiencing pain and had an irregular heart beat. She said his sleep had been affected and said he keeps a machine to check his heart rate. Parnevik, known for wearing the bill of his cap flipped up, was 3-1-1 in the Ryder Cup. His condition most likely will keep him from the Million Dollar Challenge in South Africa next month.
NEWS
January 27, 1999 | By Marie McCullough, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
In recent years, public health officials have been preaching a kinder, gentler philosophy of getting and staying in shape: Instead of a sweat-soaked workout three times a week, simply build 30 minutes of moderate physical activity into your daily life. Two studies in today's Journal of the American Medical Association offer new evidence that it works. "Lifestyle" activity such as short, brisk walks turned out to be as effective as going to the gym in improving respiratory fitness, reducing heart-disease risks, and controlling weight.
SPORTS
December 24, 1998 | Daily News Wire Services
Dan Reeves was supposed to forget about football this week. The blackout lasted three days. The Atlanta Falcons coach, recovering from heart bypass surgery, delivered a Gipper-like message from his hospital room yesterday. Talking to his players by speaker phone, Reeves congratulated them on their NFC West championship and encouraged them to keep winning. "It was inspirational to know that our coach is still with us," safety William White said. "He's very proud of us, and that just makes us feel so good.
NEWS
January 10, 1997 | by Don Russell, Daily News Staff Writer
If there's such a thing as a "mild" heart attack, the one Frank Sinatra suffered yesterday was it. Hospital officials described the incident that put the singer back into the hospital yesterday as an "uncomplicated" heart attack. That means the attack is not associated with more serious heart failure, at least for now. "It means that he has coronary artery disease," said Dr. Irv Herling, a cardiologist and associate professor of medicine at the University of Pennsylvania Medical Center.
SPORTS
December 22, 1996 | By Joe Logan, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Among the unknowing, there are skeptics who firmly believe that golf has no redeeming value - not as a sport, not as an activity and certainly not as exercise. They are, of course, fools. Though not the supreme cardiovascular workout, golf has its value as an exercise. If you don't believe, just take a look at the typical middle-aged man who has just lugged a 35-pound golf bag around 18 holes - about five miles' worth of hill and dale - on a hot summer afternoon. Dollars to doughnuts says he's pooped.
NEWS
December 29, 1995 | By Michael S. Broder
At a large HMO hospital in Los Angeles, a woman is given several medications and undergoes artificial insemination. She succeeds in conceiving, and her prenatal care and labor and delivery go smoothly. She has four ultrasounds during her pregnancy. She arrives at the hospital in labor, and throughout her labor the baby's heart rate is monitored electronically. She has an "internal pressure monitor" to measure and record the exact strength of her contractions. The delivery goes well.
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