What should I expect during open heart surgery? Open heart surgery is an operation to repair a fault or damage in the heart. It is a major operation during which the surgeon will open the chest to access the heart. This surgery will require a hospital stay of at least one week. Read on to learn more about the procedure, including preparation and recovery. Read now
On a metabolic syndrome diet treatment plan, you should avoid fake and processed foods, artificial sweeteners, diet sodas, trans fats, refined carbohydrates and sugar, and alcohol. Foods to eat include fish and omega-3 foods, vegetables, fruits, legumes, and whole grains. In addition, the following supplements are beneficial for metabolic health: ginseng, berberine, bitter melon, holy basil, spirulina and maca root.
Team work, a judicious and an appropriate selection of a surgically and medically fit patient are essential factors resulting in an overall reduction in the duration of the surgery to within three hours [Figure 17]. When a large volume liposuction is planned for an obese patient, it is advisable to stage this procedure in 2 to 3 session. It is preferable to perform liposuction on either front of the torso in supine position or the back in prone position. This avoids the need to change the position, or turning the patient over, half way through the operation, thereby taking additional time. This also reduces the patients' exposure to the rigorous physiological demands of this procedure.
A diet that’s low in fat and carbohydrates can improve artery function, according to a 2012 study by Johns Hopkins researchers. After six months, those on the low-carb diet had lost more weight, and at a faster pace. But in both groups, when weight was lost—and especially when belly fat shrank—the arteries were able to expand better, allowing blood to travel more freely. The study shows that you don’t have to cut out all dietary fat to shrink belly fat. For heart health, simply losing weight and exercising seems to be key.
Fairly recently, the diet was introduced as a weight-loss diet by an Italian professor of surgery, Dr. Gianfranco Cappello of Sapienza University in Rome. In his 2012 study, about 19,000 dieters received a high-fat liquid diet via a feeding tube inserted down the nose. The study showed an average weight loss of more than 20 pounds in participants, most of whom kept it off for at least a year. The researchers reported a few minor side effects, like fatigue.
Emerging data suggest an important correlation between metabolic syndrome and risk of stroke.  Each of the components of metabolic syndrome has been associated with elevated stroke risk, and evidence demonstrates a relationship between the collective metabolic syndrome and risk of ischemic stroke.  Metabolic syndrome may also be linked to neuropathy beyond hyperglycemic mechanisms through inflammatory mediators. 
People who have metabolic syndrome typically have apple-shaped bodies, meaning they have larger waists and carry a lot of weight around their abdomens. It's thought that having a pear-shaped body — that is, carrying more of your weight around your hips and having a narrower waist — doesn't increase your risk of diabetes, heart disease and other complications of metabolic syndrome.