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488 Possible Causes for Angina Pectoris, Heart Murmur

  • Aortic Valve Stenosis

    A heart murmur is a sound created by turbulent blood flow through narrowed or leaking heart valves or through abnormal heart structures.[] A 49-year-old patient presented with angina pectoris and clinical findings of aortic valve stenosis and regurgitation.[] Three years later, she had chest pain on effort and angina pectoris was diagnosed by coronary angiography.[]

  • Mitral Valve Stenosis

    In most cases, you can't prevent heart murmurs.[] Brunton TL (1867) On the use of nitrite of amyl in angina pectoris. Lancet 2:97–98 Google Scholar 12.[] Angina pectoris instabile (eccetto angina di Prinzmetal).[]

  • Hypertrophic Cardiomyopathy

    pectoris.[] To our knowledge, this is the first case in which heart murmurs associated with a diastolic paradoxical jet flow have been clearly described.[] Coronary blood flow may be impaired, causing angina pectoris, syncope, or arrhythmias in the absence of epicardial coronary artery disease (CAD).[]

  • Aortic Valve Insufficiency

    Syncope, dyspnea, or arrhythmia , as well as angina pectoris and a sudden death, can be the symptoms, but compared to the aortic stenosis, this occurs only rarely.[] The main sign of heart valve disease is an unusual heartbeat sound called a heart murmur. Your doctor can hear a heart murmur with a stethoscope.[] pectoris (less common) Abdominal discomfort (less common) Syncope (rare) Nocturnal angina with diaphoresis (rare) Causes of symptoms in chronic severe aortic valve insufficiency[]

  • Mitral Valve Prolapse

    Mitral valve prolapse is named for a heart valve and is usually first diagnosed as a faint heart “click” or murmur, though it isn’t a form of “heart disease” in any conventional[] We report the case of a 57-year-old man who presented with biventricular failure and angina pectoris.[] In rare cases, complications of MVP include: irregular heartbeat (arrhythmia) and chest pain ( angina pectoris ) - both of these conditions may be treated with medications[]

  • Unstable Angina

    Tachycardia or bradycardia Auscultation may reveal: New heart murmur may be heard. Presence of S3 or S4. Rales or crackles.[] Unstable angina pectoris was present in 7%, NSTEMI in 67%, and STEMI in 26%.[] The provider may hear abnormal sounds, such as a heart murmur or irregular heartbeat, when listening to your chest with a stethoscope.[]

  • Congestive Heart Failure

    The possibility of traumatic ventricular septal defect should be considered in all multiple-trauma patients who develop a new heart murmur, even when overt chest-wall injury[] pectoris cardiac arrest cardiovascular disease chest pains congestive heart failure coronary coronary infarction coronary thrombosis myocardial infarction tachycardia heart[] On examination of the heart, there may be a particular type of heart murmur called a diastolic rumble that may indicate extra blood flow to the lungs.[]

  • Acute Myocardial Infarction

    The doctor may hear abnormal sounds in your lungs (called crackles), a heart murmur, or other abnormal sounds. You may have a rapid pulse.[] Typically, myocardial bridging (MB) is considered a relatively benign condition; however, serious complications such as angina pectoris, myocardial infarction (MI), and sudden[] Our previous studies have shown that TXNIP expression levels in patients with unstable angina pectoris (UAP) were increased compared with controls (CTR).[]

  • Coronary Artery Disease

    […] axilla; see Heart Murmurs Topic Review .[] pectoris.[] Murmurs and extra sounds (the third and fourth heart sounds) may also be present.[]

  • Pulmonary Arterial Hypertension

    Symptoms of PH may include: Breathlessness Chest pain (also called angina pectoris) Dizziness Fainting (also called syncope) Loss of energy Swelling of the arms, legs, ankles[] The exam may find: Abnormal heart sounds Feeling of a pulse over the breastbone Heart murmur on the right side of the heart Larger-than-normal veins in the neck Leg swelling[] Other symptoms may include: Chest pain (angina pectoris) Dizziness Fainting (syncope) Loss of energy Swelling of the arms, legs, ankles, or abdomen (edema) Dry cough Raynaud[]

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