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Q Wave In Inferior Leads
1 mm st depression in inferior leads. Positive stress ecg. Ischemia involved in the anterior wall and apex. Perfusion defect.?
Unhappy heart: The anterior, posterior or inferior all come together at the tip-apex. Septal and usually the -tip of the heart is not getting adequate coronary blood flow. Usually left anterior descending artery blockage. Septal is the inner wall of muscle between the ventricles. Likely will need angio and definitive recommendations. ...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
Atypical ecg? Is says sinus rhythm and low qrs voltage in chest leads (qrs deflection <1.0 mv in chest leads) what does that mean?
What does this mean? "2mm st segment elevation in leads v1-v4 with reciprocal changes in 2,3,avf consistent with acute anteroseptal mi?"
What does isolated narrow Q wave in lead 3 mean, flat t waves across all leads, mild sigmoid septal bulge. Does this all relate to hole in heart
Non specific finding: The findings you describe sound non-specific, and may occur for multiple reasons. The ekg does not usually diagnose a hole in the heart, but it can give information about how the heart is responding if the hole is causing additional stress on the heart function. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Perfusion & fixed defects in the mid anteroseptal, inferoseptal, inferoapical , inferior, apical septal segments with new lbbb?Heart attack or artifact?
Sinus tachycardia~t wave abnormality, consider inferior ischemia~abnormal ecg~when compared with ECG of 10-aug-2013 11:38, ~questionable change in qrs?
Non-specific: You need a stress test. It appears that you've had one. If it's been >1 year, it should be repeated now and done with an imaging modality such as echo or nuclear perfusion imaging. A resting ekg is a notoriously inaccurate test, especially in middle-aged women. (that's not sexism, it's science). There are many (most) false positives. ...Read more
ECG finding: Inferior q waves on ECG indicate possible prior inferior wall myocardial infarction (heart attack). To be significant, the q wave must be at least 25% or more in amplitude compared to following r wave, and be 1 mm wide. If it does not meet these criteria, it is a "borderline" q wave, and is less likely to indicate a prior heart attack. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
26 w/ chest pain. Was tachy, inferior q wave noted, nonspecific st and t wave abnormality noted. Possible lateral infarct. What does this mean?
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
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
Is the following significant in and of itself? T wave inversions noted at faster HR. ST depressions with T wave inversions noted during maximal HR.
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
I had an ECG done. Borderline low voltage in frontal leads. Borderline st elevation anterolateral leads means?
EKG: Ekg by itself doesn't mean anything. It has to be matched with the clinical picture. For example hear attack symptoms with st elevation can be active heart attack. Minimal st elevation without any symptoms could be something called j point elevation. Low voltage most of the time are normal but rarely could be seen in fluid around the heart. ...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
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
Lot of Things. Lead: Placement commonly not done properly, electrolytes, meds, syndrome x & vasospasm. Problem with calling it "false-positive" is that there is no perfectly accurate gold standard. We are dealing with behavior, as recorded as voltage against time (that's what an ekg is), there are lots of variables & changes in waveforms can come & go for a large variety of reasons. Can't figure out long distance. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
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