Doctor insights on:
Interventricular Septal Hypertrophy
Two ways: A large vsd with increased pulmonary blood flow may cause a diastolic flow rumble caused by a large amount of flow coming back from the lungs across the mitral valve into the left ventricle. Perimembranous and supracristal vsds can cause aortic valve deformation, and subsequent development of a diastolic murmur of aortic valve insufficiency. ...Read more
Hypertrophy is an increase in size of an organ or tissue, or a particular part of the body. Examples include muscle hypertrophy due to lifting weights, ventricular hypertrophy (enlargement of a ventricle of the heart) due to high blood pressure or other heart disorders, or prostatic hypertrophy (enlargement of ...Read more
Most cases no: The chances of being born with a heart defect are approximately 8 per every thousand deliveries (a little under 1%). Most babies born with a heart defect (asd, vsd or any of a multitude of others) have no family members with heart disease. Now, when there is a first line family member with a heart defect the chances increase to about 2-3%, so there may be some genetic component. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Depends: Sinus bradycardia can be normal in a fit individual. Septal infarct age undetermined may also be a normal variant, but also possibly indicate previous injury to the heart. You might want to consider getting further evaluation, such as a stress treadmill ECG test. Depending on various associated healthy issues, this might need to be combined with imaging (nuclear or ultrasonography). ...Read more
Not typical: The classic VSD physical finding is of course a holosystolic murmur. However, if the VSD is subarterial or supracristal, it can distort the aortic valve, sometimes causing leaflet prolapse. If this results in significant aortic insufficiency, there will be an associated diastolic murmur (with the insufficiency representing an indication for surgical repair). ...Read more
Paroxysmal atrial tachy, flutter. Mitral regurg w/stenosis. Tricuspid regurg. Biatrial enlargement. Cardiac meds =hypotensive brady. Explain,thoughts?
Symptoms: You should be seeing a cardiologist for evaluation and management. ...Read more
Holosystolic: Classically, a vsd results in increased blood flow from left to right ventricle due to pressure differences and results in a holosystolic murmur. Several situations where a diastolic murmur may be heard is 1) large vsd results in aortic cusp sucking into vsd and aortic regurg, 2) very large defect with so much flow to lungs and back to left side with diastolic rumble through mitral valve. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Trace pulmonic valvular regurgitation what does these mean? Mild concentric left ventricular hypertrophy?
Trace PI is benign: However mild LVH is thickening of heart muscle frequently associated with hypertension. ...Read more
Usually low risk: Mitral valve redundancy, usually called prolapse, usually produces no symptoms or minor symptoms. If the valve leak is trivial, that's very good news and serious complications including ventricular tachycardia are not expected because the left ventricle is not under strain.. ...Read more
ASD: An atrial septal defect is a common congenital geart defect. It is a hole in the atrial septum - the wall between the left and right atrium. This lets blood flow from the left into right atrium (usually). If not caught at an early age, it results in excessive blood to right side of heart and lungs. Fixed with surgery (sutyred closed) or with a umbrella like device via cath. ...Read moreSee 5 more doctor answers
What does "mild concentric left ventricular hypertrophy, septum is akinetic & left ventricle is severely hypokinetic. " mean?
Abnormal ekg possible anterior infarct age undetermined left axis deviation. Left ventricular hypertrophy. Lateral t wave changes?
You need to see a: Cardiologist,if you have not. They can explain all those changes on your EKG.. ...Read more
Unrelated: Sinus bradycardia is normal rhythm but happens to be at a rate of. ...Read more
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