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16 Possible Causes for Bounding Pulse, Flattened T Wave

  • Digoxin

    , inverted, or biphasic T waves .[lifeinthefastlane.com] According to Withering, digitalis was believed to slow heart rate in patients with irregular pulse and result in diuresis.[doi.org] . - Flattened, negative or biphasic T waves. - QT interval shortening. - U wave amplitude may increase.[metealpaslan.com]

  • Digitalis Toxicity

    Electrocardiographic signs of digitalis toxicity include first-degree atrioventricular (A-V) block with depressed S-T segments, shortened Q-T intervals, and flattened T waves[medical-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com]

  • Digitalis

    Abstract A 19-year-old female was admitted to our department because of a hypertrophic palmaris digitalis II of the left hand displaying color changes. A thrill was easily palpated over the medial part of the finger. A review of her history revealed that this hypertrophy occurred after a blunt trauma to the left[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Electrolyte Imbalance

    Fluid Overload: Collaborative Care - Overhydrated Manifestations: - Cardiac: increased BP, bounding pulse, decreased pulse pressure, weight gain, JVD - Respiratory: crackles[quizlet.com] Clinical signs of hyperkalaemia include muscle weakness, hypotension , bradycardia and loss of cardiac output, and ECG changes may include peaked T waves and flattened P waves[ausmed.com] Bounding pulses. Changes in the level of consciousness (lethargy, disorientation, confusion to coma). Crackles. Distended neck and peripheral veins.[nurseslabs.com]

  • Thyrotoxic Heart Disease

    Hypothyroidism and the Heart ECG Changes in Hypothyroidism Sinus bradycardia T wave flattening T wave inversion ST segment depression Low QRS voltages QTc is usually normal[ecgmojo.com]

  • Electrolytes Abnormal

    […] and strong pulse.[registerednursing.org] Hypokalemia Electrocardiographic findings associated with Hypokalemia are flattened T waves, ST segment depression and prolongation of the QT interval.[eurekaselect.com] Electrocardiographic (ECG) changes can occur and include flattening or inversion of T waves, prominent U waves, and ST-segment depression and arrhythmias.[musculoskeletalkey.com]

  • Salicylate Poisoning

    , flattened T waves, QT prolongation; may reflect hypokalemia 16.[slideshare.net] More severe poisoning causes dehydration, restlessness, sweating, warm extremities with bounding pulses, increased respiratory rate, hyperventilation and deafness.[patient.info] […] tachycardia, ventricular fibrillation, multiple premature ventricular contractions  Asystole - With severe intoxication  Electrocardiogram (ECG) abnormalities - Eg, U waves[slideshare.net]

  • Persistent Truncus Arteriosus

    Physical examination may detect a hyperdynamic precordium, increased pulse pressure with bounding pulses, a loud and single 2nd heart sound (S2), and an ejection click.[merckmanuals.com] flattening or inversion only in 22 (16%), both T wave and ST segment changes in 14 (10%) and T wave changes with a strain pattern in 2 patients (2%).[onlinejacc.org] […] pressure Bounding arterial pulses Loud second heart sound Biventricular hypertrophy Cardiomegaly Increased pulmonary vascularity Hypocalcemia (if associated with DiGeorge[en.wikipedia.org]

  • Atrial Septal Defect - Atrioventricular Conduction Defects Syndrome

    Bounding pulses in arms and decreased pulses in legs. Surgical repair usually required between 2 and 4 years of age.[aafp.org] waves" describes biphasic morphology, initial T wave flattening or inversion and sharp, positive upstroke to terminal positive deflection 10 peak of the T wave delayed when[radiopaedia.org] […] that are bounding in the arms but decreased in the legs.[aafp.org]

  • Distended Neck Veins

    Chronic constrictive pericarditis presents with low voltage of the QRS complex and diffuse flattening or inversion of the T waves.[aafp.org] pulse, rales or crackles noted on ausculation, feeling of fullness, weight gain, pulmonary edema, pitting edema to extremities, puffy eyelids, tight shiny skin, peripheral[cram.com] Jugular pulsation should not be confused with a visibly bounding carotid pulse.[emsbasics.com]

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