Pacemaker of heart is called

Common Questions and Answers about Pacemaker of heart is called


Also, there are 4 chambers in a heart, two on top know as the atria, two on the bottom, known as the ventricles. On the top <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>of</span> the <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>heart</span> <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> the heart's natural <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span>, called the SA (Sino Atrial Node). This node is influenced by the body's parasympathetic nervous system, which can drastically slow the heart rate. It's also influenced by the sympathetic nervous system, which can speed up your heart rate. Between the top of your heart and the bottom is the AV (Atrioventricular Node).
My question <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span>, could the magnesium oxide help to get the <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>heart</span> back in rythym, This discussion <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> related to <a href=''>PVS's, vibration, throat pain</a>.
I've started experiencing terrible pain along the path <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>of</span> the wires from where the machine <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> now, all the way to my <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>heart</span>. I feel a painful pulling sensation as well. On the same side as the pacemaker, in two spots my skin has actually sunk in (dimpled) like I'm being pulled from the inside out. One of those spots is where a scar remains from my previous pre-erosions. I believe my pacemaker wires are so extended now that they are pulling me from the inside out. What on earth do you call this?
My Uncle who <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> 75, has had a <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> for the last 5yrs, with no problems. However, in the last few days, he went to the local shop in the snow, with the temperature outside a few degrees below zero. After arriving home, he collapsed, but was oblivious to the fact when he came round. He was taken to hospital and given a good checking over, but nothing was found to be amiss. A couple of days later, he again fell over, resulting in a black eye and a cut nose.
If the surgery <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> just a <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span>, it <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> not that bad <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>of</span> a surgery. Some leads are put in and the <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span>. the pacemaker will keep her heart rate up to the desired beats per minute and the pacemaker will also provide information when checked to find out how her heart is doing and how much the pacemaker is working. Have a talk with your grandmother about the pacemaker. A lot of people have pacemakers including young people.
Hi, A biventricular <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> special kind <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>of</span> <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> designed to treat the delay in heart ventricle contractions. It keeps the right and left ventricles pumping together by sending small electrical impulses through the leads. This has been shown to improve the symptoms of heart failure and the person's overall quality of life. Traditional pacemakers are used to treat slow heart rhythms.
My husbands father had a <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> so i will ask him if his dad suffered with nausea. Hope I was <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>of</span> some help. Have a wonderful day.
Sadly, not much can be done for many rhythm problems, but those <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>of</span> us with atrial problems are no under as much risk <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>of</span> <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>heart</span> failure as are those who have ventricle rhythm problems. Working an sharing with others on this forum I do consider myself lucky, but I didn't feel that way when my Cardiologist said in 2007 I need to make an appointment with a heart surgeon and talk about open heart surgery to repair a leaky mitral valve.
Your heart cells are all capable <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>of</span> contracting and causing the <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>heart</span> to beat. Usually, this job <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> segregated to specific cells that most people refer to as the "natrual pacemaker." However, as I said before, ALL heart cells are capable of triggering a contraction. When the electrical system in your heart goes a bit haywire (like a blown fuse or a power surge) then the cells in the heart can react by causing a premature heart beat.
the <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> programmed to make sure your heartbeat won't drop below 60 beats per minute, it will do the work if your heart wants to beat at a pace below that. This is a pretty standard setting, mine is set at that rate as well. It could be you are experiencing what are called PVC or PAC beats, which are almost always harmless but do get your attention and the pacemaker doesn't usually regulate. they can give you an 'yikes' sensation. That said, I'd let your pacemaker doctor know.
I'm 34 and have a <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> because <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>of</span> <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>heart</span> block caused by one <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>of</span> those ablation procedures for rapid heartbeat--one of those "unfortunate" side effects. I myself also had a recalled device from Guidant. My pacer was a Pulsar Max DR Model 1270. I am completely dependent on mine and my cardiologist strongly recommended replacement, so I got a new pacer in August, 2005. My new one is an Insignia Ultra though, hopefully not the same on recall mentioned earlier.
CS, I agree with the above poster, as I have an ICD implanted, which also has a built in <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span>. I'm only 46, but I've had two <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>heart</span> attacks. Anyway, one <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>of</span> the first things I asked my doctor, since if I "drop dead" from sudden cardiac death, the defibrillator will go off, and restart my heart. But I asked him, ok, so what happens when I'm 85 or 90, and it is "my time to go", but the damn ICD will keep kicking in.
see that both my MTR and MSR (the max for tracking rate and sensing rate) are set at 120. Ergo, no surprise my HR <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> maxing at 120, correct? I called the EP's office and asked to get bumped up to a more reasonable rate. I've read around as much as possible, and from all appearances, the MSR could be set as high as my max HR of 152 (the 90% of 220 minus age rate) or heck, I'd settle for a bit less. Sound reasonable?
Now they have told me that there is scar tissue on all my <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> leads and my blood <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> having to re route so to speak. I have just started having chest pains around my pacemaker and this time they lasted almost 3 hours.. they are trying to decide whether to remove the scar tissue with laser? Should I be concerned about the new pain?
tach as it is called when we think that we have to go to the hospital in not knowing what <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> wrong. Any chest pain that <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>heart</span> related cannot wait even the 48 hours that you are considering. Good luck and let us know how you do thru out the weekend and like i said if either of those two symtoms continue do not wait...the peace of mind that you will get out of a return visit to the E,R, will be more than worth the money spent for peace of mind......
I'm not afraid <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>of</span> a <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span>. I don't think I've ever had a high <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>heart</span> beat, maybe in the 50's or low 60's. I've never been able to get my pulse up to 100. My blood pressure has been 130 over 70 for years, no problems there. Thanks for any feedback. Not sure if I come back here to see if there are comments or someone will e-mail me at ***@**** Thaks.
115) and young I could feel my heart beat funny-- top part does not beat, and the bottom part beats poorly. My dr called it <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> sydrome. I was told if I feel this call 911, don't drive to the hospital, but also told it will not killer me. Any advise!
9. <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> that low? And if it <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span>, what should be done to treat it? I only found out because I called and asked what it was and the secretary told me, but I've not heard from a doctor or anyone. I have been getting more palpatations lately and I'm wondering if this could be a cause? I also take coumadin and amiodarone, and cartia. Thank you so much. This service is invaluable.
the drug your father was on <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> called amiodarone and <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> known to be a class 3 antiarrhythmic and <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> used both for ventricular and atrial tachycardias. This medication is fairly safe from a cardiac standpoint, but its side effects in the noncardiac organs make the medication difficult to tolerate that a lot of patients. you should know that this medication is the only anti-arrhythmic that is not shown any worsening in mortality in patients with advanced cardiovascular disease.
I seems your doctor should (would) know all the types <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>of</span> problems that can occur. <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> the doctor broadly experienced in <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> - an expert? I think you should not have any such problems, but can not say anything from personal experience. I do know two people who wear pacemakers and neither have any pain or burning. I hope some pacemaker users will respond to your post and give some helpful information.
This seems like a very difficult situation for you and your family. the best way to begin addressing this question is to ask your cardiologist whether your mother is "pacemaker dependent" or not. pacemaker dependent means that the heart is reliant on the pacemaker, and without it, the heart cannot pump fast enough to meet the demands of the body. (there are others who need the pacemaker infrequently as a "back-up", for the rare times when the heart rate slows down).
It sounds like you may have something called Sick Sinus Syndrome. You DO NEED a <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span>! A <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>heart</span> rate in the 30 range can actually stop the heart from beating. A lack of increase in the pulse rate during exercise also says that you need a pacer. My daughter had to have a duel chamber pacer implanted with those same low rates when she was 8 years old. Forget ANY doctor who says to wait and see. You will feel SO MUCH BETTER after you have a pacer implanted. Get it done, the sooner the better.
Here, as the air way collapses the lungs do not have air entry leading to deoxygenation (decreased oxygen) of blood and the person wakes up. This period <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>of</span> non entry <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>of</span> air <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> called ‘Apnea’ and the waking up <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> called an ‘Arousal’. This keeps alternating and the person may not actually wake up all the time, but these repeated arousals can disturb the sleep architecture and cause fatigue, headaches and daytime sleepiness. these people are also more prone for Hypertension.
However, if it isnt back to normal and I'm not feeling well I'm told I will need a <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span>....<span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> there any other casues for junctional rhythm? Any comments that you can think <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>of</span>? Just frustrated and scared even though I am involved in the medical community. Any help given- I am thankful.
the batteries have a lifespan of 7 to 15 years depending on the type <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>of</span> <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> and amount <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>of</span> time the <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>heart</span> requires pacing. Its normal to feel the wires. And follow up with your doctor, it needs to be checked at regular intervals. Hope this helped and do keep us posted.
Hello, my father (early 60s) <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> on an ICD. His cardiologist wants to make the <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>heart</span> completely dependent upon the pacemaker, as the medicines my father is on aren't working. Unfortunately, I was unable to sit in on the meeting between my father and the cardiologist. My question to you is this - do you know the name of the procedure that would fully sever the nerves which incite the heart to beat?
trust me an ablation <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> worlds away from having a <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> inserted and the normal lifespan for a <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>pacemaker</span> <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>is</span> anywhere from 6 - 8 years where an ablation is a permanent solution. I would just think about it a little is all.....look at all of the options and talk them over with the DOCTOR not the nurse my friend...good luck w. your decision.....
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