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Pulse too high: Permanently more than 90 beats per minute is critical

2022-08-16T06:04:37.213Z

Pulse too high: Permanently more than 90 beats per minute is critical Created: 08/16/2022, 08:00 By: Laura Knops A racing heart does not have to be a direct sign of an illness. Nevertheless, it is advisable to have your heart checked thoroughly. Cardiovascular diseases such as arteriosclerosis, heart attack or cardiac insufficiency are still among the most common causes of death in Germany. Th



Pulse too high: Permanently more than 90 beats per minute is critical

Created: 08/16/2022, 08:00

By: Laura Knops

A racing heart does not have to be a direct sign of an illness.

Nevertheless, it is advisable to have your heart checked thoroughly.

Cardiovascular diseases such as arteriosclerosis, heart attack or cardiac insufficiency are still among the most common causes of death in Germany.

The most well-known risk factors include high blood pressure and a heart rate that is too high.

If the resting pulse suddenly increases and the heart beats strongly, it is uncomfortable at first.

In most cases, however, the symptoms disappear as quickly as they came.

However, if you permanently ignore your racing heart, you can damage the organ enormously.

Because the frequent beating is particularly exhausting for the circulatory system.

At which heart rate you should become alert and when a pulse value that is too high is critical.

Dangerous heart rate?

From this value it becomes critical

A healthy heart beats around 60 to 90 times per minute.

However, the normal pulse rate does not remain constant throughout.

Factors such as age, exertion and training condition influence the heart rate.

The heart of professional athletes only beats around 40 times per minute, compared to around 60 to 70 times per minute in recreational athletes.

A pulse that is too high can quickly become dangerous because it puts an enormous strain on the body.

© YAY Images / Imago

Experts speak of a rapid heartbeat from 100 beats per minute.

However, if the heart rate increases, this is not a cause for concern.

Because a short-term increased pulse is merely an adaptation reaction of the heart to an acute stress.

If we do sports, the muscles need more oxygen - so more blood has to be circulated.

A permanently elevated heart rate during exercise can therefore also be a sign of a lack of fitness.

You can find even more exciting health topics in the free 24vita newsletter, which you can subscribe to right here.

Dangerous heart rate?

When to see a doctor

A low pulse, on the other hand, is considered particularly healthy.

A study by the Saarbrücken University Hospital showed that healthy people with a low resting heart rate live longer than people with a high heart rate.

The scientists found that from a resting heart rate of more than 70 beats per minute, the risk of dying in the next nine years increases by about 60 percent.

If the heart rate at rest is consistently more than 90 beats per minute, this should be examined by a doctor.

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A racing pulse puts a strain on the heart and can indicate a serious illness.

If the heart palpitations keep coming back or if the resting frequency remains elevated for a long time, you should see a doctor and have the causes clarified.

Heart palpitations are not to be taken lightly.

Dangerous heart rate?

The most common causes

A pulse that is too high can have various causes.

A racing heart can be a sign of too much stress or restlessness.

But certain foods and psychological causes can also be behind it.

These are the most common causes of sudden heart palpitations:

  • stress

  • caffeine

  • alcohol

  • nicotine

  • medication

  • food poisoning

  • too little endurance sports

If you have a healthy heart, you can strengthen your body with endurance training and thus lower your pulse rate in the long term.

In addition to a healthy diet, relaxation exercises such as yoga, breathing exercises and Tai Chi can also help to calm and train the heart rate.

However, anyone who suffers from cardiovascular disease should approach the training cautiously and discuss any changes with the doctor treating them.

This article only contains general information on the respective health topic and is therefore not intended for self-diagnosis, treatment or medication.

In no way does it replace a visit to the doctor.

Unfortunately, our editors are not allowed to answer individual questions about clinical pictures.

Source: merkur

All life articles on 2022-08-16

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