ALLMedicine™ Accelerated Idioventricular Rhythm Center
Research & Reviews 12 results
BMC Cardiovascular Disorders; Wang L, Liu H et. al.
Sep 10th, 2021 - Accelerated idioventricular rhythm (AIVR) is often transient, considered benign and requires no treatment. This observational study aims to investigate the clinical manifestations, treatment, and prognosis of frequent AIVR. Twenty-seven patients (...
Cardiology in the Young; Lemos M, Mata MFD et. al.
Aug 10th, 2021 - Accelerated idioventricular rhythm is a rare but benign form of ventricular tachycardia which might be challenging to differentiate from other more worrisome forms. We present the case of a healthy newborn diagnosed with an accelerated idioventric...
Journal of Electrocardiology; Benezet-Mazuecos J, Lozano Rosado Á et. al.
Jul 1st, 2020 - ECG of patients with Wolf Parkinson White (WPW) syndrome may simulate other entities such as myocardial infarction, ventricular premature complexes, ventricular bigeminy, accelerated idioventricular rhythm, intermittent bundle branch block or elec...
Molecular Genetics & Genomic Medicine; Aly SA, Boyer KM et. al.
May 13th, 2020 - Noonan syndrome is an autosomal dominant disorder secondary to RASopathies, which are caused by germ-line mutations in genes encoding components of the RAS mitogen-activated protein kinase pathway. RIT1 (OMIM *609591) was recently reported as a di...
Cardiology in the Young; Ergul Y, Kafali HC et. al.
Dec 21st, 2019 - Known as a benign arrhythmia and normally requiring no specific treatment, accelerated idioventricular rhythm can rarely degenerate to a life-threatening arrhythmia. Here, we present a child with left coronary cusp-originating accelerated idiovent...
News 6 results
Dec 18th, 2014 - Discussion The initial three quarters of the tracing in Figure 1 could be either ventricular bigeminy with a pseudo-delta wave or ventricular preexcitation of every other beat. Luckily, the last three beats (V4, 5, and 6) prove that it is ventricu...
Mar 10th, 2008 - Question What does this tracing show? A. Brugada syndrome B. Hyperkalemia causing the Brugada electrocardiographic (ECG) pattern C. Acute anterioseptal infarct D. Accelerated idioventricular rhythm
Mar 10th, 2008 - Answer and Discussion Answer: B. Hyperkalemia causing the Brugada electrocardiographic (ECG) pattern. In leads V1-2, the ST segment is elevated, which begins from the top of the R' wave and is downsloping, ending with an inverted T wave. These fin...
Dec 17th, 2007 - Question Why is the QRS complex morphology changing? A) Intermittent Wolff-Parkinson-White (WPW) syndrome B) Intermittent accelerated idioventricular rhythm C) Intermittent left bundle branch block
Aug 21st, 2006 - What does this tracing show? Sinus rhythm with 1° atrioventricular (AV) block Accelerated AV junctional rhythm with 1:1 retrograde conduction to atria Accelerated idioventricular rhythm with 1:1 retrograde conduction to atria View the correct answer