Monica Sirianni, a former figure of Big Brother Italy, died at the age of 37

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A former Big Brother Italy contestant died suddenly at the age of 37, causing quite a stir on social media. Monica Syriani he had participated in “Big Brother” in its twelfth season, between 2011 and 2012.

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For reasons that are being investigated, the woman collapsed when leaving a bar and died.

On Friday, the TV star was having a party with friends in a bar in Sauveria Mannelli, a town in the Italian province of Catanzaro. She was born in Austria, although of Italian parents, she currently lived in Lombardy, according to the Ansa news agency.

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Monica Sirianni participated in Big Brother more than 10 years ago.

Monica Sirianni participated in Big Brother more than 10 years ago.

She participated in the reality show, and after getting involved in a romantic relationship with another contestant, Fabrizio ContiIt only lasted a month and she quit TV to become an English teacher.

According to witnesses, on the night of the party and while she was enjoying the outing, Sirianni began to faint in the same bar, so her friends raised the alarm and the doctors immediately arrived and tried to stabilize her, but the efforts to revive her were futile.

The causes of death are unclear.

The causes of death are unclear.

Sirianni was rushed to a local hospital, where she was pronounced dead. Authorities have opened an investigation to determine the cause of her sudden death.

According to the Italian media, the doctors have not ruled out that the cause is a heart attack. According to Southern Gazette, his body will be repatriated to his parents in Sydney, Australia, once the investigation is complete. When the news was known, social networks reflected the pain of fans and friends. “I wanted to remember this beautiful girl Monica Sirianni, former Big Brother contestant and now a teacher,” one person wrote on Twitter.

What is sudden death?

As defined Juan José Herrera Pazhead of the Fleni Cardiology Service, sudden death is defined as “the sudden onset of cardiac arrest in an apparently healthy person in good condition”.

For this reason, the Fundación Cardiológica Argentina (FCA) and the Argentine Society of Cardiology (SAC) have established the Week to Combat Sudden Death between August 20 and 27, which aims to raise awareness and encourage the population to train in cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) and Automated External Defibrillation (AED).

The target? May every person who knows and knows how to apply these techniques become a “rescuer”.

Both cardiovascular resuscitation and the existence of external cardioverter defibrillators can save lives, clarifies doctor Caroline SalvatoriScientific Secretary of the Council of Clinical and Therapeutic Cardiology of the SAC.

Resuscitation techniques at the Argentine Red Cross.  Photo: Guillermo Rodriguez Adami

Resuscitation techniques at the Argentine Red Cross. Photo: Guillermo Rodriguez Adami

Although sudden death has no pre-existing symptoms, it is unexpected, and therefore cannot be prevented, the truth is that adopting a healthy lifestyle and consulting with cardiologists are essential actions to reduce the chances of it occurring.

In this sense, Salvatori points out an illuminating fact: “50% of people are unaware of a pre-existing cardiological disease”.

“As far as we know from the statistics, at the end of life, both children and the elderly can have episodes of sudden death. In 75% of cases it is found in adults who have coronary artery disease”, specifies the cardiologist Mario Boschi.

The remaining 25 percent are generally caused by structural heart problems, such as congenital cardiomyopathies or arrhythmias, which often cause no symptoms until the episode occurs, he explains.

Source: Clarin

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