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Ventriculogram

Takotsubo Cardiomyopathy: Typical Appearance of Left Ventricle During Systole

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Takotsubo cardiomyopathy, Takotsubo cardiomyopathy typical appearance of left ventricle, Left ventricle in Takotsubo cardiomyopathy, Broken heart syndrome, Image Takotsubo cardiomyopathy

This image is courtesy of Dr. Stasinos Theodorou of the Limassol Cardiology practice.  It may be used free of charge and free of copyright for educational purposes.  For any commercial use, please contact Dr. Theodorou at the Limassol Cardiology practice.

Takotsubo Cardiomyopathy Ventriculogram

Sun, 03/24/2013 - 14:30 -- Dawn

This ventriculogram shows the typical apical ballooning of the left ventricle during Takotsubo myocardiopathy.  This serious condition can be caused by extreme stress, such as in the death of a loved one, or prolonged high stress levels.  The ECG will usually show ST elevations indicating an anterior wall M.I., but the angiogram will show no arterial occlusions.  Takotsubo myopathy causes a sudden onset of congestive heart failure.  It is transient, and those who survive it generally recover fully.  For an excellent and complete discussion of Broken-Heart Syndrome,

Using Ventriculograms to Enhance Your ECG Classes

Mon, 03/18/2013 - 14:10 -- Dawn

The ECG Guru now has a You Tube site where you can find videos to enhance your classes.  As with all ECG Guru content, there is no charge and no copyright.  Ventriculograms are often obtained during a cardiac cath procedure. A curved, or pigtail, catheter is inserted through the arterial access line into the aorta and then the left ventricle.  Contrast is introduced into the left ventricle and the pumping function of the ventricle can be observed.  The structure and function of the aorta and mitral valve may also be observed during this procedure.

Inferior Wall M.I. With Angiogram and Ventriculogram

Sun, 03/17/2013 - 19:42 -- Dawn

This ECG was taken from a 66-year-old woman who presented to the emergency department complaining of chest pain and shortness of breath.  She attributed her symptoms to her COPD, but stated that her aerosol treatment had not helped.  She waited for some time before deciding to go to the hospital, then drove herself. In the emergency department, she had blood drawn, an I.V. started, and an aerosol treatment of albuterol.  She was then taken to the radiology dept.

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