Results for ' arrhythmia'
Atrial Fibrillation (AF or AFib)
What is atrial fibrillation? Atrial fibrillation, also called afib or af, is a quivering heartbeat or irregular heartbeat that can lead to stroke and other heart-related complications. The American Heart Association explains your risk for atrial fibrillation or afib, the symptoms of atrial fibrillation or afib, diagnosis of atrial fibrillation or afib, treatment of atrial fibrillation or afib, and much more.
Why Arrhythmia Matters
The American Heart Association explains that Arrhythmias can cause serious medical emergencies such as cardiac arrest and stroke.
A Patient's Guide to Taking Warfarin
The American Heart Association explains what patient's need to know about taking warfarin.
What is an arrhythmia? The American Heart Association explains that arrhythmia refers to any change from the normal sequence of electrical impulses, such as atrial fibrillation, bradycardia, tachycardia, conduction disorders, rhythm disorders, ventricular fibrillation, premature contractions and more.
Treating Arrhythmias in Children
The American Heart Association explains some of the treatments for children with abnormal heart rhythms or arrhythmias.
The American Heart Association offers these stories from survivors of heart disease and stroke.
Bradycardia | Slow Heart Rate
The American Heart Association explains bradycardia as the medical term for a heart rate that's too slow, a heart rate of less than 60 beats per minute (BPM) in adults.
The American Heart Association explains various heart conditions, the causes, symptoms, prevention, diagnosis and treatment of heart disease, and gives tools and resources for patients with cardiovascular conditions.
Heart Valve Problems and Causes
If you?re seeking to better understand a heart valve problem, the American Heart Association can help. Learn about potential problems and causes of heart valve issues.
Other Rhythm Disorders
The American Heart Association explains other rhythmn disorder such as Adams-Stokes disease, bundle branch block, long Q-T syndrome, and Wolf-Parkinson-White Syndrome. syncope.