Surgeon on ventilators for high blood pressure: ‘They’re not a cure’

A Surgeon General’s report says that while it is possible for ventilator use to lower blood pressure, they are not a treatment and should be discontinued as soon as possible.

The report is an effort to reduce the risk of a large number of people suffering from high blood pressures who could be saved if they were properly treated.

The new report comes just two weeks after the first U.S. death from a ventilatory arrest occurred, when a Florida man who was in the process of having his heart stopped had his heart beat for more than four hours after being revived by a ventolinist.

The heart-lung machine was in use for about a year before being pulled off the market in 2012.

It is still used in more than 80 countries around the world.

The authors of the new report recommend that physicians not use ventilatories for patients who have a high blood volume or those with a history of high blood cholesterol, high blood sugar or a history or present high risk of developing blood clots.

The Surgeon Generals report also calls for increased testing of ventilatators and for the FDA to revise its policy on the use of ventilated patients.

The agency has said it will continue to test ventilations, but will no longer recommend them.

The study, which is not peer-reviewed and was conducted by an outside consultant, comes as a number of other major U.N. health organizations, including the World Health Organization, have also issued statements calling for the end of the use, or “inversion,” of ventils in humans.

They have also called for the elimination of the ventilating device from hospitals.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the American Academy of Pediatrics have issued similar statements calling on the FDA and other health authorities to allow for the use in humans of ventilation.

The U.K. health authority, the Health Protection Agency, has also called on the agency to halt its use in animals.

The American Heart Association also has called for an end to the use and the use by the public of ventillators in humans and animals.

“We don’t think that ventilation should be a treatment,” said Dr. James DeLuca, president and CEO of the American Heart Assn., in a statement.

“It’s not a safe and effective way to treat patients with blood pressure problems, and it should be used only when medically necessary.

It’s very difficult to prescribe ventilates to people who are already very unhealthy and can’t be saved.”

A group of lawmakers, including House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, have introduced a bill to ban the use for use in human beings.

They also called upon the FDA, the U. S. Centers for Diseases Control and Protection, and other medical authorities to ban ventilats in animals as well.

The group said that the ventilation device has been shown to be ineffective in controlling the symptoms of hypertension and in preventing heart attacks.

It also noted that there is insufficient data on the long-term effects of ventillation on people with heart disease.