In my opinion, the hospital did you a disservice, perhaps a serious one, by ignoring your family history and your troponin levels, as well as by dismissing your risk on the grounds that you are a young woman.
If I were in your situation, I'd take myself to the best cardiologist around for a complete workup. Soon.
Hi, thanks for your answer, I know this has been some time after but I just wanted to tell you that I followed your advise, I'm actually 19, and when the cardiologist saw me and my blood results he was just blown away. As anyone would be, through many test and lots of prayer they found that I have angina, or Unstable Angina. Now I know I am young but I also weigh 120kg, so right now I am concentrating on loosing the weight.
I don't know a lot about my condition yet, is it dangerous?
You state that you have angina or unstable angina. It makes a big difference whether it is stable or unstable angina. Stable angina normally gives you chest discomfort (pain) during activity and these symptoms go away at rest, while unstable angina can give problems even at rest. If unstable angina is diagnosed, the caregivers will probably not let you go home as this is a dangerous condition. Stable angina is more predictable and controllable and patients are often given nitroglycerine tablets or spray for those moments when they suffer from it.
There is also variant angina (penzmetal angina) which is randomly occurring arterial spasms that will cut off blood flow until the spasm ends.
Was the blockages/restrictions identified via angiography or the newer CT method? What are the percentages?
Having significant buildup at your age is extremely irregular and may be a sign of something else, such as a connective tissue disease. Make sure they identify the cause for such rapid early onset damage.