Posted by Vishva News Reporter on April 26, 2007



  • There is in every human heart Some not completely barren part, Where seeds of truth and love might grow, And flowers of generous virtue flow; To plant, to watch, to water there, This be our duty, be our care. -Sir John Bowring
  • If your heart were sincere and upright, every creature would be unto you a looking-glass of life and a book of holy doctrine. - Thomas Kempis
  • Be not angry that you cannot make another what you wish them to be; since you cannot make yourself what you wish to be. - Thomas Kempis
  • He has great tranquility of heart who cares neither for the praises nor the fault-finding of men.- Thomas Kempis Thomas
  • Scruples, temptations, and fears, and cutting perplexities of the heart, are often the lot of the most excellent persons. - Thomas Kempis
  • When the heart grieves over what is has lost, the spirit rejoices over what it has left.- Sufi Epigram

Human eternal condition:

"My heart longs for you,
my soul dies for you,
my eyes cry for you,
my empty arms reach out for you."


according to Mayo Clinic researchers.

  • Time may indeed mend a broken heart, but physical or emotional trauma can trigger an acute cardiac disorder tagged "broken heart syndrome," with symptoms mimicking heart attacks. The good news is that the syndrome does not typically cause permanent heart damage.
  • The medical name given to the condition is apical ballooning syndrome (ABS) or stress-induced cardiomyopathy.

Researchers at Heart Institute, John Hopkins University School of Medicine:

  • Shocking news, such as learning of the unexpected death of a loved one, has been known to cause catastrophic events, such as a heart attack. Sudden emotional stress can also result in severe but reversible heart muscle weakness that mimics a classic heart attack.
  • Patients with this condition, called stress cardiomyopathy but known colloquially as “broken heart” syndrome, are often misdiagnosed with a massive heart attack when, indeed, they have suffered from a days-long surge in adrenalin (epinephrine) and other stress hormones that temporarily “stun” the heart.
  • Some people may respond to sudden, overwhelming emotional stress by releasing large amounts of catecholamines (notably adrenalin and noradrenalin, also called epinephrine and norepinephrine) into the blood stream, along with their breakdown products and small proteins produced by an excited nervous system. These chemicals can be temporarily toxic to the heart, effectively stunning the muscle and producing symptoms similar to a typical heart attack, including chest pain, fluid in the lungs, shortness of breath and heart failure.
  • And it should also reassure patients that they have not had permanent heart damage
  • How stress hormones act to stun the heart remains unknown, but there are several possible explanations that will be the subject of additional studies.
You can avoid "broken heart syndrome" with the study of vED = SCIENCES OF CREATION AND LIFE....which will teach you to relieves your anger and discontent which are the biggest stressors of present day lifestyle causing "broken heart syndrome.......

This vED knowledge empowers you to understand the following and practice it in your life to avoid pain and suffering of broken heart:

  • you understand yourself and others;
  • and this understanding bring calmness or shaanti in life by understanding how, why and when things happen in life as per the kARm-fl that you have to receive.....


  • And when that kARm-fl kicks in the knowledge of the kARm theory from vED lets you pray that God help you that in future  you will never ever  dish out that pain again on anybody; and
  • while you are receiving kARm-fl of pain and suffering may you be blessed with the tranquility of not reacting to it creating yet another cylce of "broken heart syndrome" on yourself and other others by just staying calm and contended that you are paying up your debt....

(This information from vED texts is brought to you by Champaklal Dajibhai Mistry of Edmonton, Alberta, Canada from his vED library and using the knowledge thereof in life....)

Please continue reading on this age old "broken heart syndrome by clicking on the next line.......


Losing someone
really can break your heart
Researchers find
emotional trauma
can trigger heart-attack-like symptoms

Edmonton Journal: November 30, 2006: VANCOUVER - Pamela Fayerman, Vancouver Sun; CanWest News Service

Time may indeed mend a broken heart, but physical or emotional trauma can trigger an acute cardiac disorder tagged "broken heart syndrome," with symptoms mimicking heart attacks, according to Mayo Clinic researchers.

The good news is that the syndrome does not typically cause permanent heart damage, say the researchers.

In as yet unpublished research based on the largest study ever done of such patients, the Rochester, N.Y., team found that when patients' hearts react to stressful situations, the apex, or tip, of the heart's left ventricle -- the main pumping chamber -- changes, stretching into a globular shape.

Patients may feel chest pain and breathlessness because blood flow is slowed due to constriction in the small vessels nourishing the heart muscle. In an actual heart attack, a clot causes a blockage in a coronary artery.

The Mayo researchers found that almost all of those who suffer from the syndrome are post-menopausal women but they don't yet know why, except it is thought that hormonal factors (declining estrogen levels) may play a role.

The medical name given to the condition is apical ballooning syndrome (ABS) or stress-induced cardiomyopathy.


In Japan, where the syndrome was first documented in a woman who witnessed a car backing over her child, the transient event was

given the moniker tako-tsubo-like left ventricular dysfunction because in the hours after the traumatic incident, the left ventricle resembles the shape of a Japanese fishing vessel (tako-tsubo) used for trapping octopus.

To assess the long term prognosis of patients with ABS, patients were grouped according to the precipitating events which led to their symptoms, Dr. Chet Rihal, a member of the research team who is formerly of Winnipeg, said in a telephone interview.

Of 100 patients seen at the clinic from 1988 to 2005, 26 had experienced an emotionally traumatic incident, like the death of a spouse or pet. One woman, Rihal recalls, collapsed after saying goodbye to her son in the military when he left to serve the U.S. during the Gulf War.

Another 30 patients had an acute physical stressor which induced their symptoms. Rihal said the most common events in that category were a sudden onset of illness, a major surgical operation or a motor vehicle accident. The last group of patients were 44 who had no readily identifiable precipitating event.

The results showed that 11 per cent of patients in all groups experienced a recurrence of ABS over four years of follow-up. During the follow-up period, 17 patients died.

Deaths were more common in the patients who had experienced a physical stressor, compared to those who either had an emotional stressor, or no particular traumatic event. Deaths were also more common in patients with other health conditions.

Rihal said the study shows that doctors and their patients have to be prepared for a recurrence of symptoms but most patients will typically recover in days or weeks.

© The Edmonton Journal 2006


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