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Vastarel (Trimetazidine)

The next step in coming to psychological grips with this disease is to ask yourself what you really want. Of course, you say, you want the disease to simply go away. But what does that mean? Is what you want a return to the past, a return to the dissipating habits that led to the problems, such as cigarette smoking, poor eating habits and a wanton disregard for your health? Or is what you really want a chance to live a marvellously healthy life in which you wake up each day ready for the challenges and opportunities that come your way? If that’s what you want, and you’re willing to work for it, you’ve got it!
You can’t get hung up on negatives along the way. This is the time to get the word “can’t” out of your vocabulary. Here we come to the philosophical difference between those who view the glass as half full as opposed to half empty. Don’t say, “I can’t smoke cigarettes any more.” Instead, say, “It’s about time I got rid of that habit as I’ve been meaning to do for years.” Don’t say, “I can’t have the steak and bearnaise sauce on the menu.” Instead say, “I really enjoy salmon (or pasta, or crab legs, or roast chicken) and I feel so much better after eating a lighter meal.”
At first you might just mean those words half-heartedly. As time goes on, you’ll come to believe them with all your heart. And your heart will thank you for it.
It will take time to achieve every step on the way to recovery. Go with the flow, knowing that there will be some tough times along the way. Don’t try too hard or attempt to rush the process. If you were in a cast with a broken leg, you’d know it would take a long time for the bone to mend and then a longer time for physical rehabilitation.
Every illness and injury has its own peculiar and particular way of healing, with unique pains and problems. Heart disease is no different. Sure, you’re going to feel tired. You’ll get exhausted from doing things that you never even thought about before. Like taking a shower. Or doing some small task around the house. The natural reaction is to get distressed, even angry, about yourself.
Depression is really nothing more than an extreme case of destructive self-absorption. Everyone feels sorry for himself now and then. That’s natural. But it’s self-defeating to dwell on the negative.
When we are feeling depressed, life seems to be so complex that it defies simple solutions. We can all make our lives seem more or less complex by the way we view our situation. That’s our choice. Break down any complex problem, though, and you have simple, or at least simpler, problems that can be handled one at a time.

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