Doctors are trying to find out why so many young people die suddenly

People under the age of 40 are encouraged to have a heart test, as they may suddenly develop adult death syndrome.

The syndrome, called SADS, has been fatal to all people, despite the fact that they maintain a healthy and healthy lifestyle.

SADS is an “umbrella term describing the unexpected deaths of young people,” said the Royal College of Practitioners of Australia, commonly found in people under 40 years of age.

People under the age of 40 are encouraged to have their hearts checked because they may be at risk for sudden adult death syndrome (SADS) (pictured, woman with chest pain while running)

The term is used when the exact cause of death cannot be found after the corpse.

According to the U.S.-based SADS Foundation, more than half of all 4,000-year-old SADS deaths in children, adolescents, or young adults have one of two warning signs.

These symptoms include a diagnosis of SADS in family history or sudden death of a family member, as well as loss of consciousness or seizures during exercise, or when excited or frightened, news.com.au reported.

Last year, 31-year-old Catherine Keane died in her sleep while living with two friends in Dublin.

Catherine Keane (pictured with her mother Margarita), 31, died last year while sleeping with two friends in Dublin.

Catherine Keane (pictured with her mother Margarita), 31, died last year while sleeping with two friends in Dublin.

Her mother, Margarita Cummins, told the Irish Mirror: “No one noticed that Katherine didn’t come to breakfast because they all worked from home.”

“They sent him an SMS at 11.20 and when he did not answer, they checked his room and saw that he had passed away.

“His friend heard a noise from his room at 3.56am and now believes he was dead.”

Ms. Cummins said her daughter “went to the gym and walked 10,000 steps every day.”

“I’m a little comforted and thankful that he was asleep and didn’t know any pain. I was always worried about the kids in the car, but I never saw it. I never thought I would lose a child in my life.”

A spokeswoman for the Baker Heart and Diabetes Institute in Melbourne:

A spokeswoman for the Baker Institute of Heart and Diabetes in Melbourne: “People in Victoria have a heart attack (heart failure) about 750 to 50 years a year” (pictured, a woman suffering from heart disease)

The Baker Heart and Diabetes Institute in Melbourne is developing the country’s first SADS register.

“In Victoria, about 750 people under the age of 50 have cardiac arrest (cardiac arrest) each year,” the spokesman said.

“About 100 young people a year will have no cause, not even after a thorough examination, such as a full examination (SADS phenomenon).”

Cardiologist and researcher Dr. Elizabeth Paratz said: “Baker’s Registry is one of the few in the world that combines first and first aid, hospital and forensic data in the country.”

“People’s hearts stopped (this allows you to see) and no reason was found in the back,” Dr. Paraz said.

He believes the lack of awareness is “much of it happening outside of traditional medical facilities.”

Cardiologist and researcher Dr. Elizabeth Paratz (pictured) tackles SADS from a public health perspective

From the perspective of public health, cardiologist and researcher Dr. Elizabeth Paratz (pictured) says that fighting SADS is “not as easy as testing everyone in Australia through genetic testing” because scientists are still not 100 percent sure “which genes cause it.”

“Most of these SADS cases, 90 percent of them happen outside the hospital – people can’t do it, so it’s actually ambulance staff and the vast majority of these patients are served by forensics,” Dr. Paraz said.

“I don’t think doctors appreciate it either. We see only 10 percent who survived and were hospitalized. We only see the edge of the iceberg. ”

Dr. Paraz added that SADS is “a very difficult thing to understand” for the families and friends of the victims because it is “a diagnosis of nothing”.

According to Dr. Paraz, from a public health perspective, fighting SADS is “not as easy as testing all people in Australia through genetic testing,” because scientists are still not 100 percent sure “which genes cause it.”

“The best advice is that if your first-degree relative – your parents, siblings, child – dies without cause, it’s a good idea to see a cardiologist,” he said.

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