What is at the heart of all of health information systems and technology? They’re the things that help us to make better informed decisions.
For example, the health information that we see on TV when we are in the doctor’s office may not be that great because it is usually based on the way the person looks at their body. The health information we are able to receive from a computer is based on what it is that we are looking at and what we are doing with it.
Computer based health information systems may not be very good on the whole, but they are pretty damn good on the details. For example, we can get an estimate of our blood pressure by checking a few numbers on a computer screen. On the other hand, we cannot easily see how our blood pressure is changing over time, or when we are in a particular state of mind.
The computer system is designed to be powerful enough to get people to sleep or to eat, but not to do so in the same time period as a normal person. We can’t do anything about that, but it’s a different matter and we can’t do our own doctor’s checks.
The same is true with our blood pressure. It is not hard to measure our blood pressure on a computer screen. But you can’t easily see how your blood pressure is changing over time, or when your blood pressure is in a particular state of mind. The computer system is designed to be powerful enough to get people to sleep or to eat, but not to do so in the same time period as a normal person.
You can easily see whether you have high blood pressure using a bedside blood pressure monitor, but you cannot easily understand your own blood pressure at any given moment. That’s because the computer system is designed to look for certain patterns in our blood pressure readings, but only at certain times.
When you are stressed, your body reacts. In reaction to that stress, your heart rate increases, and your blood pressure rises. It is this increase in pressure that causes the blood to flow through your arteries and into your veins. That’s why there are two kinds of stressors: constant stress and life-threatening stress. Constant stress is just the same as when you are at peace, as long as your heart rate remains below 100.
Well, that is a general explanation of how stress affects blood pressure levels, but you can also look at the more specific patterns. That is, at the beginning of every day, your blood pressure will be at a higher level than at the end of the day. So if you are stressed, but you feel fine, you will have higher blood pressure at the beginning of the day. This is because your blood pressure is at its highest at that time of the day.
So why do we get these two peaks? The answer is that your body is trying to get rid of stress hormones it doesn’t need by producing adrenaline (which is made by the adrenals and the adrenaline rushes can also cause hypertension) and cortisol (which is made by the adrenals and cortisol). The two hormones can also cause hypertension (but not necessarily high blood pressure). What is cortisol? It is a stress hormone, but it is also an anti-aging hormone.
Cortisol is made by the adrenal glands and is a hormone that tells your body to tell the adrenal glands to produce adrenaline. The adrenal glands also produce catecholamines. What is catecholamine It is an amino acid which is also a hormone. The catecholamines are produced by the noradrenaline and adrenaline glands.