How to treat a heart attack in under 10 minutes

TUCSON, AZ – NOVEMBER 01: Wayne Rogers (C) speaks during a news conference at the Tucson Convention Center on November 1, 2016 in Tucson, Arizona.

Rogers, a former NBA player, has become a physiotherapists advocate and a keynote speaker at the Heartbeat Expo 2016.

(Photo by Christian Petersen/Getty Images)Wayne Rogers, an NBA star, has made the switch from a sportsman to a physiologist.

Now he wants to help athletes heal faster.

But he’s got a problem.

Dr. Wayne Rogers is an orthopedic physician and a motivational speaker.

He’s also a motivational physiologist.

He is also a keynote presenter at the heartbeat Expo2016, which is taking place in Tucson this week.

The heartbeat expo is a gathering of health professionals, health advocates, sports stars and health activists who promote heart health.

Dr. Rogers is a keynote voice at this year’s event.

A heart attack occurs when the blood supply to the heart, the heart muscle and surrounding structures in the body is reduced.

It’s the most common type of injury that occurs to athletes.

The body usually tries to compensate for the damage by releasing extra blood into the body, the doctor explained.

It can happen during exercise, training, during sports, or during a workout, the American College of Sports Medicine and the American Heart Association (AHA) states.

But in cases where the damage is more severe, the body can also overuse blood flow and the body’s ability to pump oxygen into the bloodstream.

It’s estimated that 1 in 30,000 people have a heart problem and that about 2 million people will die from heart disease annually.

But there are no reliable estimates of how many athletes have had a heart disease.

Heart attacks happen when the heart is not properly ventilated.

The damaged area becomes swollen and hard.

It becomes a hard, hard lump.

In addition, the injury may cause the heart to swell and become blocked or inflamed, which can make it difficult to pump blood into areas that need it most.

When the damaged area is not ventilated properly, the damaged blood supply is not being properly restored.

As a result, the blood becomes trapped and blocked.

That is when the body cannot pump enough blood into those areas.

This is the result of overuse and lack of proper ventilation, according to the American Board of Orthopedic Surgeons.

The damage can also be caused by an abnormal narrowing of the artery wall.

That narrowing is what prevents blood from reaching the heart or other parts of the body.

The damage can be caused when an athlete’s heart muscle gets too stiff and can’t properly move blood from the blood vessels that surround the heart.

The muscle also has difficulty contracting and relaxing properly.

The result is an enlarged heart.

In the United States, athletes with heart attacks often experience chest pain, weakness and stiffness.

If an athlete has a heart defect, they often experience a shortness of breath or chest pain.

It is not uncommon for an athlete to experience symptoms of a heart condition such as fatigue, low blood pressure, shortness to breath, dizziness or nausea.

If a person has a problem with a heart, it may be caused in part by overuse, said Dr. Gary Kowalczyk, a professor of medicine at the University of Florida who specializes in cardiac medicine.

The American Heart Federation says athletes should not worry about being a victim of a cardiac event, but should be concerned about the condition of their heart muscles.

The body’s response to the damage may also affect the patient’s ability and ability to function.