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1,304 Possible Causes for Apical Aneurysm - Right Ventricle, Embolism of Arteries of the Extremities, Rheumatic Heart Disease

  • Atrial Septal Defect

    Jun-Sheng LI, Jie Ma, Zi-Xing Yan, Dong-Ming Cheng, Liang Chang, Hai-Chun Zhang and Jiang-Yan Liu, Acute arterial embolism of left lower extremity caused by paradoxical embolism[] Apical four-chamber view in transthoracic echocardiography, showing the right atrial appendage aneurysm (A). Right atrium (B) and right ventricle (C) size were normal.[] Prevention of infective endocarditis: guidelines from the American Heart Association: a guideline from the American Heart Association Rheumatic Fever, Endocarditis, and Kawasaki[]

  • Giant Left Atrium

    […] was 200ml, with a giant apical aneurysm, a very low EF (10%) and a medium quantity of pericardial fluid, along with right atria collapse. ( Fig. 2 ) At this point a suspicion[] Giant left atrium (GLA) is a well-described entity in association with rheumatic heart disease.[] A patient with rheumatic heart disease, mitral stenosis, and mitral insufficiency is described.[]

  • Heart Valve Disease

    rheumatic fever is referred to as "rheumatic heart disease".[] INTRODUCTION Rheumatic heart disease (RHD) is the most common aetiology for multiple valve involvement in the Middle East [ 1 ].[] J Heart Valve Dis 2003 ; 12 : 169 – 76. 11 Combined mitral and aortic valve replacement for rheumatic heart disease: fifteen-year follow up and long-term results.[]

    Missing: Apical Aneurysm - Right Ventricle
  • Infective Endocarditis

    Risk of Embolization Systemic embolization occurs in 22% to 50% of cases of IE. 50,52,224–226 Emboli often involve major arterial beds, including the lungs, coronary arteries[] Rheumatic heart disease was the commonest (30.9%) underlying cardiac lesion followed by mitral valve prolapse with mitral regurgitation (23.7%), degenerative valvular disease[] Rheumatic heart disease in indigenous populations – New Zealand experience. Heart Lung Circ 2010;19:282-8. 13. Milne RJ, Lennon DR, Stewart JM, et al.[]

    Missing: Apical Aneurysm - Right Ventricle
  • Arterial Embolism

    OBJECTIVE: Identification of the clinicalfactors significant for the differentiation between acute arterial embolism and acute arterial thrombosis in acute lower extremity[] There was a rising incidence of atherosclerotic ischaemic heart disease and a decreasing incidence of rheumatic heart disease.[] In patients undergoing embolectomy, the incidence of rheumatic heart disease (RHD) declined from 55 to 27 percent, and that of arteriosclerotic heart disease (ASHD) rose from[]

    Missing: Apical Aneurysm - Right Ventricle
  • Rheumatic Heart Disease

    Rheumatic heart disease refers to a group of heart disorders that develop as a complication of rheumatic fever.[] In some patients, rheumatic heart disease is a possible causal association.[] The onset of the clinical expression of rheumatic heart disease (RHD) is variable.[]

    Missing: Apical Aneurysm - Right Ventricle
  • Cardiomyopathy

    ICD implantable cardioverter defibrillator; LA left atrium; LV left ventricle; RV right ventricle; SD sudden death; VT ventricular tachycardia.[] disease Arterial hypertension Peripartum cardiomyopathy Valvular heart disease Infections C oxsackie B virus myocarditis Rheumatic heart disease Chagas disease Genetic predisposition[] […] muscle disease (including infants of diabetic mothers) History of rheumatic fever Toxic exposures known to cause heart muscle disease (anthracyclines, mediastinal radiation[]

  • Subacute Bacterial Endocarditis

    Systemic necrotizing vasculitis involving cerebral blood vessels is described in a 30-year-old man with rheumatic heart disease and subacute bacterial endocarditis.[] Also discussed is the relationship of acute rheumatic fever and its sequela, rheumatic heart disease, to predisposing people to SBE and possible genetic factors.[] The organism was isolated from a 28-year-old woman with a history of rheumatic heart disease.[]

    Missing: Apical Aneurysm - Right Ventricle
  • Bacterial Endocarditis

    Peripheral vascular complications include splenic emboli with infarction or abscess, embolization to the pulmonary artery, and emboli to the femoral artery, resulting in extremity[] Previously, the main risk factor for IE was rheumatic heart disease, but research has since shown that other risk factors have gained prominence, including injection drug[] Risk of Embolization Systemic embolization occurs in 22% to 50% of cases of IE. 50,52,224–226 Emboli often involve major arterial beds, including the lungs, coronary arteries[]

    Missing: Apical Aneurysm - Right Ventricle
  • Mitral Valve Insufficiency

    Left atrial aneurysm is an extremely rare anomaly, which can be associated with supraventricular arrhythmia, compression of coronary arteries, intracardiac thrombus, life-threatening[] Abstract Mitral valve insufficiency in rheumatic heart disease is often due to retracted posterior chordae and posterior leaflet thickening.[] Christenson, Jan Kalangos, Afksendiyos Published in Annals of Thoracic Surgery . 2008, vol. 85, no. 2, p. e6-8 Abstract Mitral valve insufficiency in rheumatic heart disease[]

    Missing: Apical Aneurysm - Right Ventricle

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