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Carl Story, Jr was 19 years old when he suffered sudden cardiac arrest on his way from FVSU. The initial episode happened at our church Unionville Missionary Baptist in Macon, Ga. The second occurrence was en route to the hospital. Later he would have a defibrillator inserted. CJ was athletic and played baseball and football from the age of 5. He also wrestled in high school Northeast Magnet in Macon Ga. He graduated with honors from FVSU then attended Florida State University. He is a member of Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity. He is currently working on his first movie. Lives in McDonough Ga

“I will sing of mercy and judgment.”


Psalm 101:1

Faith triumphs in trial. When reason is thrust into the inner prison, with her feet made fast in the stocks, faith makes the dungeon walls ring with her merry notes as she cries, “I will sing of mercy and of judgment. Unto thee, O Lord, will I sing.” Faith pulls the black mask from the face of trouble, and discovers the angel beneath. Faith looks up at the cloud, and sees that.

Sudden Cardiac Arrest

Sudden cardiac arrest (SCA) is the sudden loss of all heart activity due to an irregular heart rhythm. Breathing stops. The person becomes unconscious. Without immediate treatment, sudden cardiac arrest can lead to death.

Emergency treatment for sudden cardiac arrest includes cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) and shocks to the heart with a device called an automated external defibrillator (AED). Survival is possible with fast, appropriate medical care.

Sudden cardiac arrest isn't the same as a heart attack. A heart attack happens when blood flow to a part of the heart is blocked. Sudden cardiac arrest is not due to a blockage. However, a heart attack can cause a change in the heart's electrical activity that leads to sudden cardiac arrest.


Symptoms of sudden cardiac arrest are immediate and severe and include:

  • Sudden collapse.
  • No pulse.
  • No breathing.
  • Loss of consciousness.

Sometimes other symptoms occur before sudden cardiac arrest. These might include:

  • Chest discomfort.
  • Shortness of breath.
  • Weakness.
  • Fast-beating, fluttering or pounding heart called palpitations.

But sudden cardiac arrest often occurs with no warning.

When to see a doctor

When the heart stops, the lack of oxygen-rich blood can quickly cause death or permanent brain damage.

Call 911 or emergency medical services for these symptoms:

  • Chest pain or discomfort.
  • Feeling of a pounding heartbeat.
  • Rapid or irregular heartbeats.
  • Unexplained wheezing.
  • Shortness of breath.
  • Fainting or near fainting.
  • Lightheadedness or dizziness.

If you see someone who's unconscious and not breathing, call 911 or local emergency services. Then start CPR. The American Heart Association recommends doing CPR with hard and fast chest compressions. Use an automated external defibrillator, called an AED, if one is available.

How to do CPR

Do CPR if the person isn't breathing. Push hard and fast on the person's chest — about 100 to 120 pushes a minute. If you've been trained in CPR, check the person's airway. Then deliver rescue breaths after every 30 compressions.

If you haven't been trained, just continue chest compressions. Allow the chest to rise completely between compressions. Keep doing this until an AED is available or emergency workers arrive.

Portable automated external defibrillators, called AEDs, are available in many public places, including airports and shopping malls. You can also buy one for home use. AEDs come with step-by-step voice instructions for their use. They're programmed to allow a shock only when appropriate.



Survivor Of Sudden Cardiac Arrest

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