Doctor insights on:
Septal T Wave Changes Are Nonspecific
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
T abnormalities: As the description says, they are non specific and do not cause alarm by themselves and need to be correlated with clinical symptoms. ...Read more
EKG shows normal sinus rhythm, no acute Ischemic changes and poor R wave progression. What does that mean?
PRWP: PRWP or poor R wave progression can be a sign of a few things: most common problem I see is artifactual: simply a matter of suboptimal electrode placement of the EKG either due to sloppy technique or else breast tissue (in women). PRWP can also be a sign of a previous anterior wall MI or heart attack. Lastly, some conduction abnormalities such as left anterior fascicular block can cause this ...Read more
What would low voltage qrs and non specific t wave abnormalities in lateral leads mean on borderline EKG. Doctor was not concerned?
Need old EKG: Low voltage means the tracing showed low amplitudes (i.e., the "spikes" were not very tall). The nonspecific T wave abnormality refers to an upward or downward deflection after the spike. Without an old EKG, it is hard to tell if the T wave abnl is new or not. This pattern is seen often in healthy younger people, which (given ur age) is probably the case; however, a new T wave abnl can indicate MI ...Read more
What does this mean?
- BORDERLINE ECG -
BORDERLINE R WAVE PROGRESSION, ANTERIOR LEADS
BORDERLINE T ABNORMALITIES, INFERIOR LEADS
Finding not a diagno: Assuming ur EKG was collected correctly (i.e., the wires & patches were put on correctly), it's not entirely as expected for a person of your age & gender. You have sinus rhythm, but the spikes (R waves) do not progress between the wires as expected, & minor changes in the signals from the front (anterior) & bottom (inferior) part of the heart may be "just you" or signs of (prior?) damage. TTYD. ...Read more
EKG: P waves are normally upright. T waves in healthy young individuals are usually upright in leads 1,2, AVL, V4,V5,and V6. Other leads may have inverted T waves and still be normal. These are just guidelines,however as normal variants are common in EKG's, especially in young individuals. ...Read more
Yes: Non-specific is anything that isn't perfectly normal but not necessarily abnormal. Inverted means it's upside down. That's not non-specific. ...Read more
Not really: Not really. Those are just two different ways to describe the same abnormality seen in the ekg. ...Read more
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
Abnormal treadmill stress electrocardiogram at 9.1 METS, but not associated with significant echocardiographic changes. What does this mean?
Ecg read nonspecific st & t wave abnormality myocardial changes P waves showed superior axis normal sinus rhythm w/sinus arrhythmia? What does it mea
What does Anteroseptal T Wave changes mean? I have a history of Atrial Septal Defect and Sinus Tachycardia.
ECG abnomality: There may be EKG changes in ASD depending on its type, severity, right ventricular size, pulmonary hypertension etc. T wave changes in leads V1-V3 are anteroseptal changes (meaning changes occurring in front part of the wall dividing right and left chambers of heart). I would discuss with congenital heart specialist, may be you need repeat echo to reassess RV size and estimated pulmonary pressure. ...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
What could cause transient ST\T wave abnormalities on my EKG...t wave inversion specifically. My EKGs always change some with T inversions.
Left ventricular: Left ventricular strain for a variety of possible reasonss: from left ventricular hypertrophy to strain, electrolyte abnormalities, abnormalities of the sodium channels. ...Read more
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
26 w/ chest pain. Was tachy, inferior q wave noted, nonspecific st and t wave abnormality noted. Possible lateral infarct. What does this mean?
Abnormal ECG yesterday mon specific t wave repeat today rsr probable normal variant anterior t wave abnormality non specific please help I'm scared ?
Nothing serious: The findings you describe in your ECG are both nonspecific. Such findings do not mean that there is anything wrong with your heart. "Nonspecific T wave changes" are frequently seen in normal people, and often disappear. They are sometimes due to electrolyte changes or other transient causes which do not amount to heart disease. Please do not worry. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Ecg result sinus rhythm rv conduction delay and some wave abnormalities but normal echocardiography should I be concernd?
No: Rv conduction delay is a normal variant in the vast majority of people. Non-specific st and t wave abnormalities have a host of non-cardiac causes and can also be normal. Bottom line: would not let the ekg concern me. How are you, though? ...Read more
Had abnormal EKG. T wave inversion in lead V1, V2 and V3. Mild mitral regurgitation. And they think right ventricular hypertrophy. Is this normal?
You answered that : You correctly described your ECG as abnormal, so, no it's not normal. The ecg changes you described don't necessarily mean RVH. And mild MR doesn't cause RVH so I wonder if you're a bit confused. If you had an echo and it didn't show RVH then you're done. Ask your provider to explain the findings. ...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
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- Resting ekg shows sinus rhythm with nonspecific st and t wave changes
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