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(Holter monitor)
14,318 results
  • The Ubiquitous Premature Ventricular Complex. [Review]
    Cureus 2020; 12(1):e6585Koester C, Ibrahim AM, … Labedi MR
  • Premature ventricular complexes (PVCs) are one of the most commonly encountered arrhythmias and are ubiquitous in clinical practice, both in the outpatient and inpatient settings. They are often discovered incidentally in asymptomatic patients, however, can cause myriad symptoms acutely and chronically. Long thought to be completely benign, PVCs have been historically disregarded without pursuing…
  • Lyme carditis presenting as sick sinus syndrome. [Journal Article]
    J Electrocardiol 2020; 59:65-67Gazendam N, Yeung C, Baranchuk A
  • Lyme disease, a tickborne infection caused by Borrelia burgdorferi, can affect cardiac tissue causing Lyme carditis. Patients with Lyme carditis most commonly present with varying degrees of atrioventricular block and rarely with sick sinus syndrome. A previously healthy 22 year-old male presented with syncope. His 2 week Holter monitor showed sinus pauses of 6.5 and 6.8 s. Lyme serology, includi…
  • Comparison of Holter With Zio Patch Electrocardiography Monitoring in Children. [Journal Article]
    Am J Cardiol 2019Bolourchi M, Silver ES, … Liberman L
  • The standard for ambulatory arrhythmia detection in children is the Holter monitor. The Zio XT (Zio) patch has been FDA-approved for use in adults. However, its utility in children has not been directly compared with the Holter. We studied the ability to detect arrhythmias and patient comfort of the Zio versus the Holter in children. Patients <22 years old were prospectively enrolled to wear the …
  • Differences by Race/Ethnicity in the Prevalence of Clinically Detected and Monitor-Detected Atrial Fibrillation: MESA. [Journal Article]
    Circ Arrhythm Electrophysiol 2020; 13(1):e007698Heckbert SR, Austin TR, … Psaty BM
  • CONCLUSIONS: The prevalence of clinically detected AF was substantially lower in African American than in white participants, without or with adjustment for AF risk factors. However, unbiased AF detection by ambulatory monitoring in the same individuals revealed little difference in the proportion with AF by race/ethnicity. These findings provide support for the hypothesis of differential detection by race/ethnicity in the clinical recognition of AF, which may have important implications for stroke prevention.
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