Doctor insights on:
Rapid Heart Beat More Than 140 Minute
Stimulants: Stimulants increase the heart rate and make the heart more irritable and prone to irregular rhythms that would be perceived as palpitations. In addition to increasing the heart rate, some increase the strenght of the hear beat resulting in more blood being pumped that may cause a murmur, even in the absence of a heart defect. These stimulant may be ingested substances or internally produced. ...Read more
Rapid Heart Rate (Pulse) (Definition)
Rapid heart beat is a symptom in which a person's heart is beating fast. A fast heart rate can be normal if a person is excited or exercising. Sometimes a rapid rate is called sinus tachycardia, atrial flutter, or atrial fibrillation, etc..., depending on the type of arrhythmia (heart rhythm or rate problem). ...Read more
What characterizes arrhythmia during exercise?im a young elite athlete, heart rate seems to rise much quicker than usual.shortness of breath.
Exercise and heart: There are several types of heart conditions which might cause exercise-induced arrhythmias. We cardiologists take these seriously because of the concern of complications including fainting or even sudden death. An athlete with a change in exercise tolerance, shortness of breath or chest discomfort exercising, palpitations or fainting should be evaluated by a cardiologist. ...Read more
Yep: 126 at rest is a very much abnormal rate, unless you just finished exercising or something like that. There are many possible explanations and a good cardiac electrophysiologist can help you sort all that out. Best wishes! ...Read more
Depends: Our heart works to provide adequate blood flow, usually described in liters/min.To reach this value the heart ejects a certain volume with each beat, known as the stroke volume (sv described as ml/beat). This is multiplied by the heart rate (beats/minute) to yield a volume per minute. The blood flow needed depends on what you are doing, sleeping requires alot less than exercise.The rate will vary. ...Read more
Heart rate: 30-40 can be normal but it is slow. You should discuss this with your doctor to know if that is your own normal. People in great aerobic shape and some genetically have that normal rate, for some however it is very abnormal, get checked by your doc if you haven't already. ...Read more
Tachycardia: Rapid heart rates can be either physiologically appropriate or inappropriate (pathologic). Examples of physiologic appropriate sinus tachycardia might be fast hr due to stress or caffeine. Pathologic tachycardia can involve a wide spectrum of arrhythmias coming either from the atria or ventricular locations. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Heart rate: Most resting heart rate normals are 80 to 100 bpm. Some people's resting heart rate is higher. Abnormal reasons for higher resting heart rate include anemia, hyperthyroidism, fever, ongoing inflammation or infection, dehydration and there is also a pathologic sinus tachycardia condition. You'd need to see a dr. And be evaluated if you're worried about your resting heart rate. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Been worried past year. Breathing patterns are different. don't feel heart beat in my chest or pounding heart beat at pace or exercise.takes longer than usual heart to accelerate faster. Lump feeling and ticking noise in throat. Cancer? Heart disea?
120 and above: Beats per minute.Get a more detailed answer ›
Dizziness, blured vision and rapid heart beat while exercising.. Heart beat during rest is 89-100bpm blood pressure 117/84..Is it normal?
Discuss w doc: One expects a physiologically appropriate increase in heart rate with exercise. This could be magnified if your volume state is low (intravascular dehydration) . Symptoms of dehydration coupled with the normal sympathetic stress of activity could explain this--but if you are still symptomatic after assuring adequate hydration you should see a cardiologist for monitoring/echo-stress study. ...Read more
Slow heart rate at rest, occasional skipped heart beats, sluggish, headaches, breast tenderness - is this perimenopause?
My 5year olds heart beat goes from a few slow beats to a few fast beats, alternating about every ten beats or so. Occurs hours after exercise at rest.?
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