You play an important role in managing your atrial fibrillation (AFib). And our team will be by your side, helping you get the most from your effort. At the Snyder Center, our electrophysiologists and other specialists can help you change your habits to improve your AFib.
If you have AFib or another type of arrhythmia, we invite you to come to our monthly patient education seminars at the Snyder Center. You’ll learn how your everyday behaviors and mindset can affect your irregular heart rhythm.
Cardiologist Elliot Brown, MD, FACC, leads the educational series, called “Making Your Cardiac Comeback.” The seminars will help you overcome anxiety and other hurdles, so you can feel more in control of your AFib.
Ready to learn more about living fully with AFib?
Please call 201-447-8392 to reserve your seat at the next monthly seminar.
All seminars start at 6 pm at the Snyder Center for Comprehensive Atrial Fibrillation, 970 Linwood Ave., Paramus, NJ.
AFib Support Group
If you feel like your AFib is holding you back, you’re not alone. Talking to others with AFib can help you feel more connected and give you tools to live your fullest life.
At our monthly support groups, you can learn how to set goals and find solutions to help you:
- Get more exercise
- Eat a healthier diet
- Manage your stress and emotions
- Improve your sleep habits
- Quit smoking
- Improve your sexual intimacy
Watch: Cardiologist Elliot Brown, MD, FACC, explains how you can benefit from a support group with other AFib patients.
What Is Behavioral Cardiology?
If you’ve heard of the mind-body connection, you already know something about behavioral cardiology. In this field, cardiologists explore how psychological factors like stress, anxiety and depression affect your heart.
Behavioral cardiology techniques can help you understand the connection between your emotions and your heart health. We make these tools available to all our patients at the Snyder Center.
Watch: Cardiologist Elliot Brown, MD, FACC, discusses how Valley incorporates behavioral cardiology into our approach to treating heart disease.