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4,116 Possible Causes for Cardiac Arrhythmia, Increased Jugular Venous Pressure, Subcortical White Matter Lesions in the Temporal Lobes (MRI)

Did you mean: Cardiac Arrhythmia, Increased Jugular Venous Pressure, Subcortical White Matter Lesions in the Temporal Lobes (MRI

  • Atrial Fibrillation

    Head and neck Examination of the head and neck may reveal exophthalmos, thyromegaly, elevated jugular venous pressures, or cyanosis.[emedicine.medscape.com] Cardiac Arrhythmias Learn more about cardiac arrhythmias from electrophysiologist James Freeman, MD, co-director, Atrial Fibrillation Program.[ynhh.org] Atrial fibrillation is the most common sustained cardiac arrhythmia, which is associated with a high risk of stroke and thromboembolism.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Subcortical White Matter Lesions in the Temporal Lobes (MRI)
  • Cardiomyopathy

    INTRODUCTION: Noncompaction cardiomyopathy is a rare phenotype of cardiomyopathy associated with severe cardiac arrhythmia and thromboembolic complications.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Lilly -- Mechanisms of cardiac arrhythmias / Ranliang Hu [and others] -- Clinical aspects of cardiac arrhythmias / Ranliang Hu, William G. Stevenson, and Leonard S.[worldcat.org] It is often asymptomatic, although arrhythmias and even sudden cardiac death can occur.[amboss.com]

    Missing: Subcortical White Matter Lesions in the Temporal Lobes (MRI)
  • Acute Myocardial Infarction

    References Huikuri HV, Castellanos A, Myerburg RJ, Sudden death due to cardiac arrhythmias, N Engl J Med, 2001;345:1473–82.[uscjournal.com] With the above anatomical correlates in mind, the various complications of acute MI are easier to explain: Arrhythmias / Heart block : Almost any cardiac arrhythmia may occur[brown.edu] arrhythmias.[openres.ersjournals.com]

    Missing: Subcortical White Matter Lesions in the Temporal Lobes (MRI)
  • Myocardial Infarction

    Cardiology Teaching Package A Beginners Guide to Normal Heart Function, Sinus Rhythm & Common Cardiac Arrhythmias Definition of Myocardial Infarction Prior to 2001, 2 categories[nottingham.ac.uk] arrhythmias causing major symptoms, the incidence ratio was 3.07, and for cardiac arrhythmias causing minor symptoms, it was 2.13.[doi.org] The terminal event is often a cardiac arrhythmia, either ventricular tachycardia deteriorating to ventricular fibrillation or extreme bradycardic arrest.[emedicine.com]

    Missing: Subcortical White Matter Lesions in the Temporal Lobes (MRI)
  • Restrictive Cardiomyopathy

    Physical examination is notable for elevated jugular venous pressure, often with Kussmaul's sign (paradoxical increase in jugular venous pressure with inspiration).[clinicaladvisor.com] Cardiac arrhythmias were successfully treated with repeat radiofrequency ablations and resulted in regression of heart failure, thus postponing the necessity for cardiac transplantation[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] pressures Jugular venous pressure may be increased Left ventricular impulse is usually normal and palpable Third heart sound may be audible due to rapid ventricular filling[pathologyoutlines.com]

    Missing: Subcortical White Matter Lesions in the Temporal Lobes (MRI)
  • Acute Myocarditis

    Cardiac arrhythmias are a complication of myocarditis.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Focal lesions may cause cardiac arrhythmia. fibrotic myocarditis healed lesion with much myocardium replaced by scar tissue; cardiac function will be severely compromised.[medical-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com] , Implantable Devices, SCD/Ventricular Arrhythmias, Atrial Fibrillation/Supraventricular Arrhythmias, Cardiac Surgery and Arrhythmias, Cardiac Surgery and Heart Failure, Acute[acc.org]

    Missing: Subcortical White Matter Lesions in the Temporal Lobes (MRI)
  • Hereditary ATTR Amyloidosis

    […] disorders (e.g. arrhythmias, cardiac failure), ocular disorders (e.g. macular degeneration), alcoholism, and vitamin B12 deficiency.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Table 2 Treatment for clinical symptoms of transthyretin familial polyneuropathy (TTR-FAP) Arrhythmias Pacemaker implantation, pharmacotherapy Cardiac failure Diuretics, angiotensin[ojrd.biomedcentral.com] In the heart conduction problems (blocks) are frequently the first manifestation of cardiac involvement, but also cardiac failure (often right sided) can be seen.[amyloid.nl]

    Missing: Subcortical White Matter Lesions in the Temporal Lobes (MRI)
  • Amniotic Fluid Embolism

    In the absence of any other clear cause, acute maternal collapse with one or more of the following features : • Acute fetal compromise • Cardiac arrhythmias or arrest • Coagulopathy[freebirth.com.au] […] arrest or life-threatening cardiac arrhythmia.[toxicology.imedpub.com] Its main clinical features are severe hypotension, arrhythmia, cardiac arrest, pulmonary and neurological manifestations, and profuse bleeding because of disseminated intravascular[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Subcortical White Matter Lesions in the Temporal Lobes (MRI)
  • High Output Heart Failure

    Physical findings are increased jugular venous pressure, tachycardia usually with a third heart sound, bilateral bibasilar crackles and a wide pulse pressure.[omicsonline.org] These mechanisms are responsible for the symptoms of diaphoresis, cool skin, tachycardia, cardiac arrhythmias, and oliguria.[medical-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com] Patients may present with the usual signs of high-output heart failure including tachycardia, elevated pulse pressure, hyperkinetic precordium, and jugular venous distension[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Subcortical White Matter Lesions in the Temporal Lobes (MRI)
  • Cor Pulmonale

    […] and other neck and facial veins Increased jugular venous pressure Hepatomegaly Cyanosis Abnormal heart sounds Physical indicators of cor pulmonale on exam: Pulmonary hypertension[symptoma.com] Besides this, not a single possible factor has been found to be associated with cardiac arrhythmia.[nepjol.info] jugular venous pressure) are often obscured by hyperinflation of the chest 6 which is present in a number of COPD patients.[doi.org]

    Missing: Subcortical White Matter Lesions in the Temporal Lobes (MRI)

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