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140 Possible Causes for Chest Pain Radiating to the Left Arm

  • Angina Pectoris

    TERMINOLOGY The term "angina pectoris" calls to mind a condition in which pain in the chest occurs in attacks, radiating frequently down the left arm and associated wtih aortic[] The symptom is often described as of a tight band round the chest. The pain may radiate down the arms, especially the left, or up into the neck or jaw.[] […] of tightness in the chest radiating pain to the neck, jaw and left arm, or both arms sometimes, radiating pain in the upper back and shoulders.[]

  • Acute Myocardial Infarction

    AMI typically presents with central chest pain which may radiate to the neck, left arm, jaw, and shoulders.[] The pain is described as substernal pressure, squeezing, aching, burning, or even sharp pain. Radiation to the left arm or neck is common.[] A heart attack, typically, presents with chest pain which radiates to the left arm, jaw, shoulders and neck. There could also be breathlessness, vomiting, and sweating.[]

  • Myocardial Infarction

    It is characterized by a severe and rapid onset of symptoms that may include chest pain, often radiating to the left arm and left side of the neck, dyspnea, sweating, and[] Development of sudden chest pain is the most common symptom of heart attack. The pain may radiate down the left arm or neck in majority of the cases.[] Angina Pectoris One of the few warning symptoms for MI is the occurrence of angina pectoris - a severe chest pain which may also radiate down the left arm.[]

  • Coronary Artery Embolism

    pain radiating to the left arm and shoulder, which started 30 minutes before her arrival.[] Embolism in the coronary artery of the heart : Chest pain, nausea, vomiting, sweating, pain radiating to the left arm associated with anxiety.[] A heart attack will cause severe chest pains behind the breast bone, often radiating towards the left arm.[]

  • Diaphragmatic Hernia

    As an advanced minimally invasive surgical procedure, the repair of the diaphragmatic hernia may sometimes be very challenging especially when the anatomy is unclear. We are presenting a rare case of a parahiatal hernia defect repair where the understanding of the anatomy was complicated by the presence of an[…][]

  • Acute Pericarditis

    Sudden onset chest pain Chest pain found in pericarditis is sudden in onset, pleuritic type and substernal or left precordial in location.[] The chest pain/discomfort may radiate to the neck, arms or left shoulder but importantly can radiate to the patient’s back in the region of the trapezius ridge because both[] Patients with acute pericarditis typically present with chest pain ( 85-90% of cases), that usually radiates to the trapezius ridge, left shoulder, or arm and resembles ischaemic[]

  • Mallory-Weiss Syndrome

    Mallory–Weiss syndrome refers to the development of mucosal tears at the gastroesophageal junction, commonly due to chronic vomiting, retching, and hiccuping. It can occur in many diseases in which vomiting is a symptom, and it is one of the most common causes of upper gastrointestinal hemorrhage. Bleeding may be[…][]

  • Esophageal Spasm

    A spasm is a sudden, involuntary contraction of a muscle. Esophageal spasms present as non-cardiac recurring chest pain and may be very problematic. Many patients who present to hospital, will have cardiac chest pain ruled out first, then most of the time investigations are stopped and they will be discharged with[…][]

  • Anterior Myocardial Infarction

    This can lead to symptoms like: Chest pains – constricting, stabbing, squeezing type of pain under the breastbone or the left side of the chest; pains may radiate to the neck[] A 58-year- old male presented with severe retrosternal chest and back pain radiates to his left arm for 20 hours was admitted to our coronary care unit.[] Case A 58-year- old male presented with severe retrosternal chest and back pain radiates to his left arm for 20 hours was admitted to our coronary care unit.[]

  • Arthritis

    […] discomfort Malaise Typical chest pain in acute MI has the following characteristics: Intense and unremitting for 30-60 minutes Substernal, and often radiates up to the neck[] , shoulder, and jaw, and down the left arm Usually described as a substernal pressure sensation that also may be characterized as squeezing, aching, burning, or even sharp[] Patients with typical MI may have the following symptoms in the days or even weeks preceding the event (although typical STEMI may occur suddenly, without warning): Fatigue Chest[]

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