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ARTICLE |

A CLINICAL STUDY OF HYPERTENSIVE CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASE

THEODORE C. JANEWAY, M.D.
Arch Intern Med (Chic). 1913;XII(6):755-798. doi:10.1001/archinte.1913.00070060147012.
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CONTENTS 

  1. Material studied.

  2. Sex distribution.

  3. Proportion of living and dead.

  4. Age distribution.

  5. Distribution by height of systolic blood-pressures.

  6. Symptoms associated with hypertension:

    1. Cardiac symptoms.

    2. Renal symptoms.

    3. Cerebral symptoms.

    4. General symptoms.

    5. Symptoms depending upon other diseases.

  7. Causes of death and the relation of early symptoms to them:

    1. Distribution by causes of death.

      • Sex distribution.

      • Age in relation to causes of death.

      • The relation of blood-pressure to causes of death.

  8. Distribution by symptoms.

    • The relation of blood-pressure to early symptoms.

    • The relation of early symptoms to causes of death.

The study here reported was begun a year and a half ago. It was undertaken primarily with a view to determining whether or not a critical analysis of a large group of histories of persons with high blood-pressure would disclose any hitherto unsuspected relations

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