Coronary heart disease (CHD) is the UK’s biggest killer. You may not experience any symptoms, but you may experience a heavy feeling or tightness in your chest. This could be angina - an early warning of coronary heart disease.

If your coronary arteries become blocked cutting off the blood and oxygen supply to your heart, you may have a heart attack. Symptoms of a heart attack can be very similar to angina. However they can also feel like heart burn or indigestion.

If you think you are having a heart attack dial 999 immediately.

Our experienced cardiovascular consultants will diagnose and treat your coronary heart disease and advise you on the changes you may need to make to keep your heart healthy.

Related tests and scans

Related treatments and procedures

Get in touch

Fill in an enquiry form below or call us

Thank you

A member of the team will respond to you soon.

To continue to receive communications from Nuffield Health about our exclusive offers, products and services, then please tell us how you'd like to be contacted by ticking the relevant boxes below:

On occasion Nuffield Health may contact you with pertinent service information in regards to services we provide. Note that you can either amend or withdraw your consent at any time.

For information about where your personal data may be processed, how it may be processed and for details of our Data Protection Officer, please see our Privacy Policy.

Surgeon looking at heart monitor during angiogram s-promo

Mike’s angiogram: A journey inside the heart

Mike is no stranger to angiograms. He's back for a second one, after the symptoms of his angina mysteriously returned following six months of relief. Dr Suneel Talwar, Consultant Interventional Cardiologist at Nuffield Health Bournemouth Hospital, takes a look inside.

Read full article
Woman receiving heart check

Recognising heart attack symptoms in women

When it comes to heart attacks we think we know the signs. But new research suggests women present with different symptoms to men, making them more likely to be misdiagnosed.

Read full article