How to: Log In, Change Username, Set Notifications and Emails

Apr 2
AFib News Blog
How to: Log In, Change Username, Set Notifications and Emails

Posted by on April 2,  2018  3:40pm EST

How to Login:  Log In Screen
• Visit
• Click Login button; click Forgot your password
• Enter the same email address used for My Afib Experience; click Reset Password
• Check inbox for AHA Reset Password email; click hyperlink to reset
• Choose new password; confirm that same password
Post Login:

To provide you with the best experience, allow us to send you the information you need and give you access to all the great new features, please consider taking the following steps within My Account settings: 

My Account settings can be found by clicking on  My Account> Your Username (Top right corner) > My Account

Tab 1: My Account My Account Page

• Username - If your original username was 12 characters or more, the system automatically shortened it. However, you can change this here in My Account.
o Create a new username between 5-12 characters (no symbols or spaces accepted)
• From the My Account tab you can also change your primary condition, geographic location or password.
• Click Update to save any new selections/changes.

Tab 2: Privacy 

This section allows you to accept profile comments from other members.
• Choose the level of access (or privacy) that you want.
• Click Update to save your selections.
Tab 3: Notifications

This section allows you to choose notification frequency.

• New Content Notifications - Choose to be notified of new profile comments and conversation forums you're following.
• Activities of Interest - Choose to be notified about numerous community features along with frequency of notification (daily, weekly or monthly).  
• Click Update to save your selections.
Please Note: At this time, you can choose to be notified about posts and follows that are occurring in your primary condition. Notifications regarding all other activities, blogs, Your Questions Answered, etc. will be available in early April 2018.

If you have any questions, need assistance or have trouble logging in, please email us at and we'd be happy to assist you.

Please join us in our new home on the Support Network. We look forward to seeing you there!

The American Heart Association &



  • Must be thanks for the goven this blog this is the very nice so have to get the full enjoyments here to download the play euchre free online card game such the best fun forever you got it so choose the best card for high score.

  • bjw8669

    I need to change the email address

  • Pnadraus

    Dear Support Network:

    I am a Registered Nurse in NYS and also a PhD student with a special interest in the Atrial Fibrillation Population.  I have worked in cardiology/electrophysiology for 14 years in roles as bedside, procedural area-Electrophysiology, quality and research.  I am moving toward my dissertation and was wondering if you allow opportunities for advertising on your site for enrollment into research studies being conducted by PhD Student from Molloy College (Rockville Centre, Long Island New York). 

    Kindly advise as this opportunity would be available.

    Thank you for your time.

    Patricia Nadraus MS, RN, CCRN 

  • Ebdeb

    Hi, I’m a 63-year-old female who has my first episode of afib last week 2 weeks after parathyroid surgery and subsequently became hyperthyroid, but formerly hypothyroid. We are assuming it was due to this. I was in afib for 32 hours and converted spontaneously after getting up to 200 mg of Metoprolol. After my thyroid gets balanced out is my risk low to get it again. Cardiologist said my risk factor for stroke is low as I have no diabetes, heart disease, basically just that I am female although I’m a bit overweight

    thanks for any insight


  • Arline3366

    Hi Ebdeb -- I was a very healthy and very active 81 when I had my first AFib and it scared me half to death.  (The Navy hospital sent me to a civilian hospital in an ambulance -- and that was very scary in itself.)  Was in hospital three times in one year.  The first and second times, two EPs said it was stress.  But during the second hospitalization, a hospitalist did extra bloodwork and said he believed it was too much thryroid medication (had previously had thyroidectomy years before).  Slowly lowered my thyroid medication in increments from 150 to 75 now and I have had no more AFib incidents since the third hospitalization.  It's been over three years now and I am so glad that the hospitalist noticed that -- the EPs apparently did not.  No problems before nor since, thankfully.  (I read that if AFib is caused by thyroid problems, then fix that and AFib is also fixed.  Hopefully, that's right.)  Good luck to you!

  • macaodha

    At the risk of incurring the wrath of those more technical than me, could someone please assist me! I signed up to watch the Get in Rhythm 2018 conference videos, but for the life of me I can't figure out how to do so. I tried signing in, it tells me I'm already registered, then it won't recognize my password. I'd love to fill out the survey I was just sent, but I haven't watched the videos yet.

    Thanking you in advance... Dick

  • MellanieSAF


    Someone from our team will reach out to you when they get in the office this morning.


  • BrennaLara


    Please email me at and I can help you view the video replays from the conference.

  • Kitthann40

    Where can I find information on fatigue related to stroke.  I am having a tough time with it.  I also have a boss and workmates who think I am just playing this and are losing patience with me.  I need something to show them this is real.

  • Gordo114

    New Afib end of October 2018. Two more episodes since. Now on Sotalol and Eliquis. Only 57. Feel freaked out and a bit worried. Been a n RN for 35 years... never thought it would happen to me. Fatigued with Metoprolol but a little more on Sotalol.

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