Stable Angina Quiz
How Ubie can help you
With an easy 3-min questionnaire, Ubie's AI-powered system will generate a free report on possible causes.
Trained and reviewed by 50+ doctors, our AI Symptom Checker utilizes data from 1,500+ medical centers
Questions are customized to your situation and symptoms
Stable angina as well as similar diseases can be checked at the same time.
Your personal report will tell you
✔︎ When to see a doctor
✔︎ What causes your symptoms
✔︎ Treatment information etc.
Shortness of breath when lying down
Breathing out is easy but breathing in is difficult
Wake up in the middle of the night with shortness of breath
Feeling that I am suffocating and will die from the breathlessness
Chest pain when I breathe
Shortness of breath in the morning
Short of breath because of rapid breathing
Just 3 minutes.
Developed by doctors.
Learn more about Stable angina
Content updated on Sep 28, 2022
Stable angina is caused by a blockage in the arteries, affecting blood supply to the heart. It is characterized by short episodes of chest pain that go away on their own. It may be triggered by physical exertion and/or stress. Risk factors include high cholesterol, high blood pressure, diabetes, obesity, and smoking.
Stomach pain or tummy ache in a specific place
Left-sided chest pain
Previous or active smoker
Pain across my entire chest
Chest discomfort with exercise
Feel the heart is pounding
Your doctor may ask these questions to diagnose stable angina
Do you have abdominal (stomach) pain in any particular location?
Are you breathless or having hard time breathing?
Do you have any chest pain?
Do you have left sided chest pain?
Do you currently smoke, or have you ever smoked in the past (including electronic cigarettes)?
Treatment involves medications to relieve pain during an episode. Surgery and other procedures may be needed to treat the artery blockages. Treating or controlling risk factors like diabetes, high blood pressure, and high cholesterol with medication and a healthy lifestyle is important.
Diseases related to Stable angina
Joshi PH, de Lemos JA. Diagnosis and Management of Stable Angina: A Review. JAMA. 2021 May 4;325(17):1765-1778. doi: 10.1001/jama.2021.1527. PMID: 33944871.
Ferraro R, Latina JM, Alfaddagh A, Michos ED, Blaha MJ, Jones SR, Sharma G, Trost JC, Boden WE, Weintraub WS, Lima JAC, Blumenthal RS, Fuster V, Arbab-Zadeh A. Evaluation and Management of Patients With Stable Angina: Beyond the Ischemia Paradigm: JACC State-of-the-Art Review. J Am Coll Cardiol. 2020 Nov 10;76(19):2252-2266. doi: 10.1016/j.jacc.2020.08.078. PMID: 33153586.
Al-Lamee R, Thompson D, Dehbi HM, Sen S, Tang K, Davies J, Keeble T, Mielewczik M, Kaprielian R, Malik IS, Nijjer SS, Petraco R, Cook C, Ahmad Y, Howard J, Baker C, Sharp A, Gerber R, Talwar S, Assomull R, Mayet J, Wensel R, Collier D, Shun-Shin M, Thom SA, Davies JE, Francis DP; ORBITA investigators. Percutaneous coronary intervention in stable angina (ORBITA): a double-blind, randomised controlled trial. Lancet. 2018 Jan 6;391(10115):31-40. doi: 10.1016/S0140-6736(17)32714-9. Epub 2017 Nov 2. Erratum in: Lancet. 2018 Jan 6;391(10115):30. PMID: 29103656.
Salazar CA, Basilio Flores JE, Veramendi Espinoza LE, Mejia Dolores JW, Rey Rodriguez DE, Loza Munárriz C. Stable angina pectoris. Cochrane Database Syst Rev. 2017 Feb 8;2(2):CD011747. doi: 10.1002/14651858.CD011747.pub2. PMID: 28178363; PMCID: PMC6373632.
Just 3 minutes.
Developed by doctors.
Ubie is supervised by 50+ medical experts worldwide
Maxwell J. Nanes, DO
Waukesha Memorial Hospital, Waukesha Wisconsin, USA
Caroline M. Doan, DO
Benjamin Kummer, MD
Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai
Charles Carlson, DO, MS
U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs
Dale Mueller, MD
Cardiothoracic Surgery, Vascular surgery
Cardiothoracic and Vascular Surgery Associates
Ravi P. Chokshi, MD
Obstetrics and gynecology (OBGYN), Critical Care
Penn State Health