Welcome to the Healthy Hearts for Oklahoma RPR Tools Site. Here you will find various tools that will assist you in quality improvement efforts for your practices.
Online version of the risk calculator – the website link can be put on your computer and you may access it with a live web connection during a visit. Only calculates age between 40 and 79. Based on the 2013 ACC/AHA Guidelines on the Assessment of Cardiovascular risk and the 2013 ACC/AHA Guideline on the treatment of blood cholesterol.
These are the downloadable app from the Apple App Store and Google App Store – it can be downloaded to your IPhone or Android device and used in the office. They use the same risk formula as the above.
Online version of the risk calculator – the website link can be put on your computer and you may access it over a live web connection during a visit. Only calculates age between 40 and 79. Has an excellent treatment recommendation section. May be useful for patient education. Based on 2013 ACC/AHA Guidelines on the Assessment of Cardiovascular risk, JNC-8 guidelines for blood pressure managment, and draft guidelines from the USPSTF for initiating aspirin therapy.
This peer-reviewed online calculator uses the Pooled Cohort Equations to estimate the 10-year primary risk of ASCVD (atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease) among patients without pre-existing cardiovascular disease who are between 40 and 79 years of age.1 Patients are considered to be at "elevated" risk if the Pooled Cohort Equations predicted risk is ≥ 7.5%. In many ways, the Pooled Cohort Equations have been proposed to replace the Framingham Risk 10-year CVD calculation, which was recommended for use in the NCEP ATP III guidelines for high blood cholesterol in adults.3 This has a nice printable handout for patients.
ASCVD risk calculator provided by the National Heart Lung and Blood Institute of the National Institute of Health. It is based on the Framingham data not on the Pooled Cohort Equations used by the ACC and AHA.
GUIDELINE SUMMARIES (links lead to academic publications that are generally free access. A PDF formatted document is usually available as a link on the page.)