Atrial fibrillation is a relatively common clinical problem, affecting
an estimated 2.3 million adults in the United States.1 The
prevalence of atrial fibrillation increases with age; nearly 4% of persons
aged 60 years or older and 9% of those aged 80 years or older have atrial
fibrillation,1 and about half the patients
in the United States with atrial fibrillation are older than 75 years.2 By the year 2050, the prevalence of atrial fibrillation
is expected to increase about 2.5 fold, with most of that increase explained
by the growing proportion of individuals living into their 80s and beyond.1
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The Rational Clinical Examination: Evidence-Based Clinical Diagnosis
Original Article: Does This Patient Have a Hemorrhagic Stroke?
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