Sitting wind or angina is pain in the chest due to narrowing of the coronary arteries in the heart so that the heart muscles get less blood supply. This condition is difficult to recognize because the symptoms of seated wind and heart attacks are very similar.By knowing the differences and reasons behind them, we can seek treatment faster and extend life.The sitting wind is a warning sign of your body that something is not right with your heart. That means your heart is not getting enough blood, while your body needs intake to function properly. The cause of the sitting wind can be triggered by strong emotions, physical energy, extreme heat and cold temperatures, or overeating.Symptoms of Wind SittingWhen blood flow to the heart muscle is blocked, there is often a clot of arteries. While lack of oxygen will cause pain due to damage to the heart muscle and the worst result is the death of the heart muscle.A study in the American Journal of Critical Care 2008 found that the most frequently reported chest pain was a symptom of a heart attack. As many as 61 percent of 256 participants said the symptoms of chest pain occurred constantly or suddenly.Someone who experiences symptoms of seated wind or features of seated wind feel chest pain in various forms, including:Chest painChest like squeezedChest tightnessA cold sweatShoulder, arm, back, neck and jaw painJaw and neck painHard to breatheDizzyDepressedFeels hotIf you have never experienced a seated breeze or sitting in a cold, patients are usually not sure what they feel and do not have any fears, because they are still able to do daily activities.Not All Symptoms of Wind Sitting SameThe same study found that women were 8 years older than men, when they had heart problems and were more likely to report a higher intensity of 5 symptoms of seated wind, including:IndigestionPalpitations (heart beats fast)NauseaNumbness in handUnusual fatigue and extraordinary fatigueSymptoms of seated wind that are felt by men and women are not the same, which includes discomfort in some parts of the body, including:Neck, arm, jaw, back or stomach painHard to breatheDizzyA cold sweatMen and women can respond differently to symptoms of a heart attack , especially if the symptoms are not clear. But if you have symptoms of a sitting wind that is consistent with a heart attack, it is recommended that you immediately see a doctor.