Doctor insights on:
Minor High Lateral Repolarization Disturbance
Borderline ECG, These Minor Changes are of Equivocal Significance only. Sinus Rhythm T wave changes in anterior leads.
Borderline ECG: I am not certain of the circumstances leading to your having an ECG. T wave changes in anterior leads could be a sign of underlying atherosclerotic heart disease. Risk factors for this include high Blood pressure, high cholesterol, diabetes, smoking and 1st degree female relative with heart attack before 60 or 1st degree male relative with heart attack before 50. You need to see a physician ...Read more
Yes, by tracing only: It is an abnormal ekg by reading of the tracing but what is most important is the ekg in relation to a good history and clinical exam. Questions to ask: do you have a past history of heart disease, high BP, diabetes, smoking? Do you have chest pain/jaw pain/pain down L arm? Is your BP high on exam? Any of these findings along with the above ekg is a MAJOR concern. Please talk with your doctor!! ...Read more
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
2 separate ekg's, 1st- "r wave progression anterior leads" 2nd- "nonspecific t abnormalities lateral leads". Panic attack during both-did that affect?
Panic attack and EKG: EKG abnormalities can be induced by anxiety attacks. Especially if you hyperventilate during them. So if during your attacks you feel numb and tingling around your mouth and lips then get a paper bag and re-breath into it for a few minutes and the numbness/tingling and EKG changes may go away. These symptoms are related to hyperventilation changing blood chemistry. Do the bag to see if it helps. ...Read more
Depends.: If the pr is really short ( less than 0.12 s) or there is a delta wave could represent a ventricular pre-excitation syndrome such as wpw. Need specific numbers to answer that. Repol is often normal in your age group. ...Read more
The interpretation of my ECG result said :
junctional rhythm, rightward axis, st elevation, consider inferolateral injury or infaret, acute mi.?
EKG : I would not go by the computer interpretation of any ekg, it is better to ask the physician ordering it for the interpretation. ...Read more
Normal sinus rhythm with borderline intraventricular conduction delay and secondary ST changes. No acute ischemia.DR impressions on ecg. This means?
ECG interpretation : The "no acute ischemia" part means that there is no heart attack occurring at the moment. The rest really implies that the ECG tracing was not perfect in its appearance. This could be nothing, or it could be related to true heart disease. This type of EKG would need to be interpreted in context: symptoms, physical limitation, other testing. ...Read more
What is "Horizontal axis, RSR' pattern in V1 and V2, low QRS voltages in precordial leads" suggestive of? IRBBB? Brugada? Malposition of electrodes?
None of the above: Your question seems desperate in trying to find a diagnosis. The EKG, while unusual, are just findings. In the absence of a pattern if symptoms, they mean nothing. While an rSR' pattern could be from a BBB (bundle branch block) it could be from lead placement as well. Brugada is a syndrome of different findings over time. A single EKG can't make a Dx. Also no mention of QT, & low voltage suggests ...Read more
Can you explain this ECG result? Sinus rhythm, Short PR interval, Horizontal axis, RSR' pattern in V1 and V2, low QRS voltages in precordial leads.
ECG: I am surprised and disappointed that your primary doctor and/or cardiologist did not discuss this with you in detail. They MUST explain this to you. That said, you will find readable information on that when you go online or go to the local library. I would like to hear from you what develops. ...Read more
Meaning of the diagnosis from an EKG, 12 Lead, Initial: Sinus bradycardia, Low voltage QRS, Possible Septal and Inferior infarcts, age undetermined.
3 things: Sinus bradycardia means the heart rate is less than 60 Low voltage QRS could be associated with many things, including obesity, emphysema, lung disease, pericardial effusion, infiltrative cardiomyopathy, etc Possible septal and inferior infarcts age undetermined: there is some evidence of possible heart attacks on the septal and inferior walls of the heart, and cannot determine the age of events ...Read more
EKG came back High Risk Operation.ST Elevation, consider early repolarization, pericarditis or injury. ST&T wave abnormal consider anterior ischemia?
Need further workup: Need to get evaluated for ischemic heart disease myocardial perfusion scan if done and called for this ischemia ,need to further evaluate with cardiac catheterization and or CTA of coronary vessels to clarify the abnormality especially if you are going for a surgical procedure ...Read more
Heart palpitations and dizziness. Ekg showed- shortened pr interval, and high lateral/lateral repolorization disturbance?
R/O LGL Syndrome: The association of tachycardia and a short pr interval on an ekg may indicate an abnormal electrical pathway in the heart that can cause frequent palpitations and a sustained rapid heart rate. There are two syndromes called wolf-parkinson-white(wpw) and lown-ganong- levine(lgl) that are associated with short pr and tachycardia . Medication or ablation can prevent the palpitations and tachycardia. ...Read more
ECG 12 leads: Normal sinus rhythm,Possible Left atrial enlargement,Inferior infarct,ACUTE MI / STEMI, Abnormal ECG
When compared with ECG of 30-MAR-2015 ST elevation now present in Inferior leads. BUT troponins are ok. Is it heart attack?
Low qrs voltage in limb leads [qrs deflection 0.5 mv in limb leads] atypical ecg.... Healthy 27 years old what does this mean?
Low voltage: Low voltage on an electrocardiogram (ECG) can be a sign of cardiomyopathy (weak heart muscle), pericardial effusion (fluid around the heart), obesity, lung disease. thyroid disease, and others. In most cases you would already know that you have these conditions. It is possible that technical issues with the ECG recording created an error. I would repeat the tracing. Glad to look at it for you. ...Read more
Ecgabnormal. Sinusbradycardia, possible inferior infract, lateral st-t changes may be due to myocardial ischemia. Low qrs voltage precor.Leads rr1036.Vr57, rr1036, qrs124, qt428, qtc423, qtd56, prt75 18 50?
35 week pregnant ECG: sinus tachy,short PR interval,vertical axis,marked mid and left precordial repolar disturbance,inferior repolar disturbance.ok?
Need context: The ideal interpretation of an EKG, would be by the cardiologist ordering the EKG. The reason for the EKG must be known and its results weighed with other information. If the findings had nothing to do with the reason for ordering the test, the results may be normal for you, and what we call a "red herring". You can bring an EKG copy to discuss with a cardiologist, for best interpretation. ...Read more
Can severe panic disorder over 10 yrs (tachycardia + white coat hypertension cause left anterior hemiblock? Other than the hemiblock, ECG was normal.
Not causative: Panic disorder can certainly result in episodes of tachycardia and increased blood pressure when you're anxious. These are classic signs of sympathetic overdrive, which would naturally happen when you're panicking. However, panic disorder would not cause left anterior hemiblock on a cardiogram. Please consult a cardiologist for this concern. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Ecg results - sinus bradycardia, short pr interval, lateral infarct- age undetermined and inferior st-t changes nonspecific? What does this me
Just an EKG: Ekgs aren't the last word. Sinus bradycardia: your hrt conducts impulses from the normal location at rate. ...Read more
Myocardial. Medium perfusion defect moderate intensity in basal mid inferior basal inferior partial reversibility. Ef54%. TID .97 abnormal redegenson.
Abnormal stress test: A "myocardial perfusion defect with reversibility" indicates that there is something reducing the blood supply to the heart muscle. Most commonly this would be because of atherosclerosis causing a blockage in the coronary artery. The next steps depend on the medical details. Additional testing, such as a catheter angiogram, may be needed. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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