Does a? Ventricular septal defect cause a diastolic murmur?

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.
No u. No usually classic murmur is pansystolic (all the way through systole but stops with the second heart sound).

Related Questions

Could ventricular septal defect cause diastolic murmur?

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...

Hello doctors, can ventricular septal defect cause diastolic murmur?

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...

Can ventricular septal defect cause diastolic or systolic murmur?

Yes. Almost all vsd's cause a syhstolic murmur. Larger defects with a lot of flow across them cause a diastolic murmur from increased flow across the mitral valve. Read more...

I have read that only 3 things cause a holosystolic murmur. Tricuspid regurg, mitral regurg, and ventricular septal defect. Are these the only 3?

Essentially. Technically an lv to RA shunt would also generate a holosystolic murmur. In some ways this could be considered a combination of a vsd and tr, although there is actually a distinct entity involving the atrioventricular septum. (also, from a practical standpoint, it can sometimes be difficult to distinguish a long systolic ejection murmur from a holosystolic murmur.). Read more...
Holosystolic. The commonest holosystolic murmurs are those you listed, there are other physiologies possible to cause the finding but they are uncommon. Read more...

Can having a ventricular septal defect correction operation (patch applied) in 1989, cause demyelination in my brain after? If so, how does it?

Separate problems. If you had successful vsd surgery and no problems afterwards, then this is unrelated. Brain injury can occur during surgery with cardiopulmonary bypass but typically these effects present differently than you describe and are not typical after vsd surgery. Read more...

What symptoms are associated with a ventricular septal defect?

Usually None. Vsd's in kids rarely causes any symptoms. Theoretically signs of heart failure such as shortness of breath, fatigue, paleness may occur. Read more...
Depends. Small vsds cause no symptoms. Large vsds in babies cause difficulty with feeding, gaining weight, and excessive sweating. If someone has a relatively large vsd that is not treated early in life, this will eventually cause pulmonary hypertension (high blood pressure in the lung arteries), which makes it hard for blood to get throught the lungs. This eventually causes the patient to turn blue. Read more...