HA

(redirected from heart attack)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
AcronymDefinition
HAHands (Front Page Sports Football '95 et al)
HAHigh Availability
HAHighly Available
HAHome Agent
HAHeart Attack
HAHospital Authority
HAHousing Authority
HAHome Address
HAHaiti
HALa Habana (postcode, Cuba)
HAHome Alone
HAHeadache
HAHawaii (old style)
HAHighways Agency (England)
HAHealth Affairs
HAHectares
HAHome Automation (residential housing controls)
HAHealth Assessment
HAHydrogen Alpha
HAHealth Administration
HAHigh Altitude
HAHells Angels
HAHarrow (postcode, United Kingdom)
HAHuman Anatomy (college course)
HAHumanitarian Assistance (US DoD)
HAHistorical Association (various organizations)
HAHyaluronic Acid
HAHumanitarian Assistance
HAHalf-Assed
HAHigh Authority
HAHeritage Area (various locations)
HAHydroxyapatite
HAHospital Acquired (Infection)
HAHidden Ability (Pokémon)
HAHazard Analysis
HAHawaiian Airlines (IATA airline code)
HAHippocampal Atrophy (neurology)
HAHazard Assessment
HAHealth Advisory
HAHemolytic Anemia
HAHumic Acid
HAHolding Area
HAHauptabteilung (German)
HAHigh Assurance
HAHeavy Armor
HAHepatic Artery
HAHousing Allowance
HAHistocompatibility Antigen
HAHalmahera
HAHour Angle
HAHeterocyclic Amine (food mutagen)
HAHigh Ambient (temperature limit)
HAHospitality Association
HAHigh Achiever
HAHemaglutinin (glycoprotein on influenza virus)
HAHighways Act 1980 (UK)
HAHazardous Area
HAHeight-For-Age
HAHonorary Alumnus
HAHahnium
HAHealthy America
HAHepatitis-Associated
HAHome Assignment
HAHalf Adder
HAHybrid Algorithm
HAHemagglutination Assay
HAHaute Activité (French: High Activity; radioactivity)
HAHostile Aircraft
HAHydrocephalus Association
HAHypnotherapy Association
HAHigh-Alarm
HAHousehold Activity
HAHaight-Asbury
HAHarmonic Approximation
HAHeidelberg Appeal
HAHybrid Amplifier
HAHub Architecture
HAHexenyl Acetate
HAHearing Assistant
HAAdopted in the House (approved business of the House of Representatives, North Carolina)
HAHatch Act of 1887
HAHippocampal Asymmetry
HAHardness Assurance (radiation)
HAHarmonic Analyzer
HAHall Angle
HAHospitalman Apprentice (US Navy rating)
HAHyper-Androgenism
HAHalifax Academy (Roanoke Rapids, North Carolina)
HAHack Addict (eZine)
HAHit Avoidance
HAHit Assessment
HAHydraulic Association (UK)
HAHull Array
HAHeavy Assist (nursing)
HAHomelan Alliance (gaming clan)
HAHanford Operations Office (Department of Energy)
HAHowey Academy (Florida)
HAHipuric Acid
HAHeyting Arithmetics
HAHard Copy Text or Drawing
HAHeterodyne Amplifier
HAHersteld Actief (Dutch)
References in periodicals archive ?
Some of the other common heart attack symptoms include shortness of breath with minimal exertion, nausea, vomiting, and a cold sweat.
These new findings may help those with a family history of coronary disease and diagnosed with narrow coronaries realise that heart attacks are not inevitable.
Its survey has found 152 deaths due to heart attacks occurred to people aged under 75 in Kirklees last year.
The diagnosis of the heart attack is based on your symptoms and test results.
Driving or riding in heavy traffic poses an additional risk of eliciting a heart attack in persons already at elevated risk," said Annette Peters, Ph.
The following symptoms may be indications that a heart attack is happening to you:
After 3 years, rates of death, recurrence of heart attack, and development of severe heart failure were not significantly different between the two groups, Hochman reported.
The message for now: Carry an aspirin with you in case you have a heart attack, and talk to your health care professional about what's best for you in terms of preventing heart disease.
Although her diabetes heightened her risk for a heart attack, her hectic lifestyle also created a lot of stress, which can impact the body negatively as well.
And odds are you take it--or have heard that you should take it--every day to lower your risk of having a heart attack.
After adjustment for confounding factors (age, area of residence, calendar year and risk factors for cardiovascular disease), logistic regression analyses showed that current users of any pill type and current users of first- and second-generation pills were significantly more likely than nonusers to have a heart attack (odds ratios, 2.
During a heart attack, a clot blocks the flow of blood to the heart.