According to the World Health Organization, cardiac arrest is the first of the five sudden cardiac deaths in which a patient’s heart stops beating for a few seconds.
The first cardiac arrest occurs after the patient falls and hits his or her head on a hard surface, or is struck by a car or a chair.
At that time, the heart has stopped pumping blood and there is a period of time where the heart stops functioning.
After that time the heart’s blood vessels and organs continue to pump and it will restart beating.
While the heart is restarting, it can take several minutes before the heart returns to its normal rate.
When the heart resumes beating, it is pumping blood again, but this time at a slower rate.
This is the heart rhythm that allows the heart to function normally.
According to a study conducted by the University of Iowa Medical Center in collaboration with the Heart and Stroke Institute of the University at Buffalo, patients who are hospitalized during a cardiac arrest usually experience a decrease in blood pressure.
In a study published in The Lancet, the researchers analyzed the data of more than 1,200 patients hospitalized for heart attacks, stroke, and pneumonia in the United States during the period from 2004 to 2010.
They found that a single cardiac arrest in the hospital had a negative impact on the patients’ blood pressure by about 0.9 millimeters per minute.
This is a significant difference.
The average blood pressure of a healthy adult in the US is about 120/90 mmHg, and this was lower than that for the heart attacks in the study.
For the hospitalizations, the average blood pressures of the patients were about 10 mmHG lower than the average of healthy adults in the general population, according to the researchers.
Furthermore, the cardiac arrest patients experienced significantly higher blood pressure levels than the general community, which can be a risk factor for cardiovascular disease.
The study was based on the results of a meta-analysis.
The researchers found that the results suggest that a patient with a cardiac event is more likely to experience higher blood pressures than healthy adults.
The study also found that cardiac arrest was a risk factors for hypertension.
This is important news for patients who may experience a heart attack in the future.
The higher the blood pressure, the greater the risk of a heart disease, stroke and even pneumonia.
Dr. Aneesh Shah, associate professor of medicine at the University College of Medicine in Dublin, Ireland, said that the findings suggest that it is important to keep patients’ patients’ health in mind during hospitalization.
She said that if a patient has a blood pressure above 120/100 mmHgg and a patient is in a critical condition, he or she may need intensive care and intensive care units, as well as intensive cardiac monitoring.
The findings from the study may help clinicians to develop guidelines for improving the blood pressures in patients during cardiac arrest.
However, Shah said that more studies need to be conducted to verify the findings.
The researchers also noted that there is also the possibility that patients who suffer from high blood pressure may be more likely than other patients to have an abnormal heart rhythm.
But the research team found that this may be due to the fact that the blood vessels of the heart are smaller in people with high blood pressures, and the size of the vessels are also smaller in those with low blood pressure as compared to healthy people.
Shah said that these differences may help to reduce the risk for heart attack and stroke and to reduce morbidity and mortality.
If you or someone you know is having difficulty breathing, please call 911.