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Chauncey W. Crandall, M.D., F.A.C.C.

Dr. Chauncey W. Crandall, author of Dr. Crandall’s Heart Health Report newsletter, is chief of the Cardiac Transplant Program at the world-renowned Palm Beach Cardiovascular Clinic in Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. He practices interventional, vascular, and transplant cardiology. Dr. Crandall received his post-graduate training at Yale University School of Medicine, where he also completed three years of research in the Cardiovascular Surgery Division. Dr. Crandall regularly lectures nationally and internationally on preventive cardiology, cardiology healthcare of the elderly, healing, interventional cardiology, and heart transplants. Known as the “Christian physician,” Dr. Crandall has been heralded for his values and message of hope to all his heart patients.

Tags: skin | fingernails | cyanosis | heart

Skin Color, Nails Reveal Heart Health

Chauncey Crandall, M.D. By Friday, 01 June 2018 04:16 PM EDT Current | Bio | Archive

Believe it or not, the first thing your doctor assesses when you walk in the door is how you look physically — especially if he or she knows you well. Altered appearance offers important clues to changes in health.

Your doctor is looking for changes in your skin color.

This is the first thing he or she will check when you walk in the door, even though you may not be aware of it.

If your skin becomes pale or ashen as you exercise, this can be a tip-off that your heart isn’t getting enough blood.

Likewise, if your nail beds (the skin around and under your fingernails and toenails) turn bluish, this can be due to low oxygen in red blood cells. This condition is called cyanosis.

Chronic cyanosis can be a sign of many different lung and breathing problems, as well as coronary artery disease.

© 2022 NewsmaxHealth. All rights reserved.


Dr-Crandall
If your skin becomes pale or ashen as you exercise, this can be a tip-off that your heart isn’t getting enough blood.
skin, fingernails, cyanosis, heart
146
2018-16-01
Friday, 01 June 2018 04:16 PM
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