Coronary slow flow phenomenon and microalbuminuria: Is there any relationship?

CONCLUSION: The results of this study indicated that there was a relationship between MAU and CSFP and confirmed that endothelial dysfunction is a contributing factor to CSFP. These findings are of utmost importance due to the prognostic value of MAU for both all-cause and cardiovascular mortality rates. PMID: 31802772 [PubMed - in process]
Source: Turk Kardiyoloji Dernegi arsivi - Category: Cardiology Authors: Tags: Turk Kardiyol Dern Ars Source Type: research

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This patient was working on his truck in a garage without ventilation and the vehicle was running. He felt dizzy and lost consciousness. The next thing he remembers is waking up in the ambulance. He was last seen normal at 09:00 AM and was found down at 10:30 AM. He denied chest pain, abdominal pain, SOB or any other symptoms, though he did endorse chest pressure when asked specifically.He underwent a routine ECG prior to hyperbaric therapy for CO poisoning:Obvious Massive STEMI, Proximal LAD OcclusionHis CO level returned at 34%.Further h/o revealed that he had had a proximal LAD stent placed for a Non-Occlusion MI more t...
Source: Dr. Smith's ECG Blog - Category: Cardiology Authors: Source Type: blogs
Written by Pendell Meyers, submitted by Siva Vittozzi-WongA man in his 30s with history of hypertension, hyperlipidemia, and diabetes presented with chest pain which started 12 hours prior to presentation. The pain was described as pressure, constant for 12 hours, radiating to the jaw, with left arm numbness. Initial vitals were significant for bradycardia at 45 beats per minute.Here is his presenting ECG with active pain:What do you think?Here was the prior EKG on file:The emergency medicine resident (who has received lectures from me on hyperacute T-waves, suble OMI, etc) documented the following interpretation:" In...
Source: Dr. Smith's ECG Blog - Category: Cardiology Authors: Source Type: blogs
Written by Pendell Meyers, submitted by Siva Vittozzi-WongA man in his 30s with history of hypertension, hyperlipidemia, and diabetes presented with chest pain which started 12 hours prior to presentation. The pain was described as pressure, constant for 12 hours, radiating to the jaw, with left arm numbness. Initial vitals were significant for bradycardia at 45 beats per minute.Here is his presenting ECG with active pain:What do you think?Here was the prior EKG on file:The emergency medicine resident (who has received lectures from me on hyperacute T-waves, suble OMI, etc) documented the following interpretation:" In...
Source: Dr. Smith's ECG Blog - Category: Cardiology Authors: Source Type: blogs
Rationale: Coronary angiography (CAG) findings of acute myocardial infarction (AMI) in pregnant women are characterized by a high incidence of normal coronary arteries. This is the first report of AMI with normal coronary arteries during pregnancy, showing coronary spasm and pregnancy-related acquired protein S (PS) deficiency. Patient concerns: A 30-year-old Japanese woman was admitted to an emergency department. One hour before admission, she developed sudden onset of precordial discomfort, back pain, and dyspnea. She was a primigravida at 39 weeks’ gestation and had no abnormality in the pregnancy thus far. S...
Source: Medicine - Category: Internal Medicine Tags: Research Article: Clinical Case Report Source Type: research
This is written by Brooks Walsh.https://twitter.com/BrooksWalshA 30 year-old woman was brought to the ED with chest pain.It had started just after nursing her newborn, about an hour prior, and she described it as a severe non-pleuritic “pressure” radiating to the back.She had given birth a week ago, and she had similar chest pain during her labor. She attributed the chest pain to anxiety and stress, saying " I'm just an anxious person. "A CXR and a CTA for PE were normal.The ECGsAn initial ECG was obtained as the pain was rapidly resolving:Minimal upsloping ST Elevation in III, with a steeply biphasic...
Source: Dr. Smith's ECG Blog - Category: Cardiology Authors: Source Type: blogs
In this study, approximately 10% of Transient STEMI had no culprit found:Early or late intervention in patients with transient ST ‐segment elevation acute coronary syndrome: Subgroup analysis of the ELISA‐3 trialOne must use all available data, including the ECG, to determine what happened.Final Diagnosis?If the troponin remained under the 99% reference, then it would be unstable angina.  If it rose above that level before falling, it would be acute myocardial injury due to ischemia, which is, by definition, acute MI.  If that is a result of plaque rupture, then it is a type I MI.  The clinical presentat...
Source: Dr. Smith's ECG Blog - Category: Cardiology Authors: Source Type: blogs
Post by Smith and MeyersSam Ghali (https://twitter.com/EM_RESUS) just asked me (Smith):" Steve, do left main coronary artery *occlusions* (actual ones with transmural ischemia) have ST Depression or ST Elevation in aVR? "Smith and Meyers answer:First, LM occlusion is uncommon in the ED because most of these die before they can get a 12-lead recorded.But if they do present:The very common presentation of diffuse STD with reciprocal STE in aVR is NOT left main occlusion, though it might be due to subtotal LM ACS, but is much more often due to non-ACS conditions, especially demand ischemia. ...
Source: Dr. Smith's ECG Blog - Category: Cardiology Authors: Source Type: blogs
ConclusionIn patients with suspected AMI timely applying of MDCT, angiography, endovascular revascularization and ICG quality control of perfusion after revascularization are expedient to improve the results of treatment. These patients should be treated by a multidisciplinary team consisting of a cardiologist, a cardiovascular and endovascular surgeon, a general surgeon with experience in working with such patients.
Source: International Journal of Surgery Case Reports - Category: Surgery Source Type: research
Case submitted by Dr. James AlvaA middle aged male called EMS for chest pain. EMS arrived and confirmed that the patient was complaining of chest pain and shortness of breath.They recorded this prehospital ECG:What do you think?Normal QRS complex rhythm with hyperacute T-waves in V2-V6, I and aVL. Slight STE in V2 only, with significant STD and thus de-Winter pattern in V4-V6. Leads II and III show reciprocal depression of the ST segment (II) and T-wave (III). This is diagnostic of acute myocardial infarction of the anterolateral walls, with the most likely etiology being Occlusion of the LAD. In other words, this ECG show...
Source: Dr. Smith's ECG Blog - Category: Cardiology Authors: Source Type: blogs
Publication date: Available online 24 June 2019Source: Journal of Cardiology CasesAuthor(s): Hiroki Okabe, Shinjo Sonoda, Koji Abe, Hideki Doi, Toshiyuki Matsumura, Yutaka OtsujiAbstractA 59-year-old female was brought to our emergency room with severe chest pain. Based on the electrocardiogram (ECG) and echocardiography, an acute coronary syndrome (ACS) was suspected. Her initial ECG showed ST elevation in the inferior leads (II, III, and aVF), which had progressed to involve the anterior leads (V2-V4) by the time she was shifted to the catheterization room. A coronary angiogram revealed total occlusion of the mid-left an...
Source: Journal of Cardiology Cases - Category: Cardiology Source Type: research
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