Pacemaker jokes

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pacemaker

Last time he said that if Ablation did not work, only solution is <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span>. I am really scared of <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> but if it will make me healthy again, i would consider it. Is pacemaker the way to go at 32 years old? Would appreciate any advice and would want to hear from someone who have to live with a pacemaker...
mmm, yeah that might too high and we want to save battery. I am going to setup your <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> at 46 which is your average when you sleep. <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> technician : "I can't setup your pacemaker to fire lower than 46. You choose...45 or 50? Me: ???? ok....45 6 weeks later... pacemaker Technician : "It looks like that the second lead is not in use at all. The 2 parts of your heart synchronise well together .
Signs of menopause 1/ you sell your home's heating system at a yard sale 2/ your husband <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>jokes</span> that instead of buying a wood stove,he is using you toheat the family room this winter. rather than saying you are not amused, you shoot him 3/you have to write post-it notes with your kids names on them 4/ the phenobarbitol dos that wiped out the Heaven's gate cult gives you four hours of rest.
That ended good. I'm a builder and we did a little construction job at a church a few years ago. They later requested that we change the lights over the pews & clean the fixtures since we had high lifts in the church. Now these were light lights that reflected upwards and about third of looked dim & did need cleaning. We removed four bats, just feather and bones we left. The Pastor had some funny jokes about his sermons & why the bats where there.
I had a <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> put in on Oct/08 for bradycardia. Diagnosed with Celiac Disease on November 2009. In February 2010, I had an Ultrasound that showed slight mesenteric lymph node enlargement and a slightly enlarged spleen (13inches). Both were minimal so my doctor said not to worry. Recently I had 2 lymph nodes which feel stuck together appear in my right armpit, took about 1 month for them both to surface.
I had a <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> put in on Oct/08 for bradycardia. Diagnosed with Celiac Disease on November 2009. In February 2010, I had an Ultrasound that showed slight mesenteric lymph node enlargement and a slightly enlarged spleen (13inches). Both were minimal so my doctor said not to worry. Recently I had 2 lymph nodes which feel stuck together appear in my right armpit, took about 1 month for them both to surface.
I do take diuretics to keep the fluid off and have to take potassium, magnesium and calcium which are depleted with the diuretics.. I feel much better when my weight is down. I also have a biventricular <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> and ICD which has helped me more than all the drugs I take. I am sure the drugs are necessary but before I got my biventricular pacemaker, I had severe CHF symptoms even with all the drugs. How are you feeling? How is your endurance and stamina?
I felt great but a few weeks later I started feeling bad. Tests showed the bottom of my heart periodically missed beats so I got a <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span>. The atrial lead became dislodged so 2 weeks later I had a lead revision, followed by another heart cath the following day because of an abnormal stress test. I felt wonderful for about 2 weeks then started feeling bad again. Another stress test came back abnormal. Time for a 4th heart cath to open another 90% blockage.
If the new drug I’m supposed to be taking (too scared with all the other meds I’m on) does not work I’m probably going to have my av node re-ablated because it worked so well the first time, it lasted for 7 years, and I’m already <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> dependent, so another av nodal ablation would be my choice. Probably with a different doc though, but that is a whole nother story. During all the EP studies and ablations I was awake most of the time and on my worst behaviour.
Hey Alex, Hang in there babe, but if your needing a distraction in the wee hours, i'll keep an eye out for you. Fair warning though, i tell really bad <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>jokes</span> in the wee hours, just ask Dennis ;o) Still thinking of you!! HUGS.............
You will have a wire coming out of your chest, in case they needed to attach a <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> at any time. This is also just pulled out, with no discomfort. You are expected to ASK for pain relief which I didn't know. I suffered a lot of pain due to this. Pain relief makes a huge difference. Try not to go mad on pain relief, it will kill your appetite and cause nausea. Even though you feel awful, as soon as you are allowed, get out of the bed and walk around, as often as you can.
The heart rate is another issue and may require a <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> or medication depending on the situation. I would recommend a pediatric cardiologist who also sees adult heart patients. Usually one can be found at a university hospital. Good luck.
Even the Rabbi who visits me each day tells me a joke - we've cut down on the prayers to be honest but the <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>jokes</span> are really helping. I most truly hope you read this and realise that you are not alone out there, sure you are in a very lonely place, but there are others of us out here who are going through the same things that you are and that alone should help you get into a bit of a better frame of mind.
There are ways to modify the sinus node to make it more difficult to stimulate, but such procedures are (from what I've read) difficult and involves some risk (of destroying the sinus node, and need for a <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span>). You can find more info by searching the Heart Rhythm Expert forum old answers, E (the old forum, not the new one...). Dr. McWilliams (electrophysiologist) there seems really clever! A shame the forum is closed for new questions. I really hope you will be OK.
I've had several very intrusive surgeries, including surgery for a bowel obstruction, have had eight heart stents inserted, a <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span>, plus finally heart bypass surgery. Heart bypass surgery trumps everything I've experienced, but the Nissen Fundoplication wasn't a walk in the park, it comes in second in terms of immediate discomfort after surgery. However, it was the most gratifying surgery I've had, I can eat whatever I want whenever I want now, just in smaller portions.
If you think the pharmaceutical companies want to cure your disease, then the <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>jokes</span> on you. They have NO interest in curing anything. If they did, then it would have been done by now. We spend too much time studying the sick instead of looking at people who aren't sick and seeing what they do and eat and how they live. Prescription drugs for the most part do mask symptoms. That's why at the end of the commercial for the purple pill, it states that a serious stomach condition may still exist.
He eats everything on his plate and feeds himself. He always had a joke to tell, which he hasn't told any <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>jokes</span> yet, but he can recognize when to laugh and what is funny. He began in-home therapy today and eventually will go to an out patient therapy. My hope is to give you hope. My hope is to strengthen your faith. My hope is to let you know not to give up, but to be stronger than ever.
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