Difference between revisions of "McGill Case 67"

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[[File:E000767.jpg|thumb|600px|left|This is a recording from a woman in her 50's with a long standing history of asthma and palpitations, she was on amiodarone at the time of the recording.]]
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[[File:E000767.jpg|thumb|600px|left|The first tracing was recorded in the emergency room, and is from a 70 year old woman with two sycopal attacks. She was on metoprolol and diltiazem for angina {normal coronaries and an abnormal MIBI perfusion scan}.]]
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[[File:E0007682.jpg|thumb|600px|left|This tracing was taken in the intensive care unit after a temporary pacing wire (soft semi-floater) was placed via the right internal jugular vein. The lead paced the ventricle well, but the patient immediately complained of moderate chest pain, better with sitting up.]]
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[[File:E0007683_68.jpg|thumb|600px|left|This was an X-ray taken the day after the insertion of the temporary pacing lead. The patient continued to have chest pain.]]
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[[File:E0007684.jpg|thumb|600px|left|This cardiogram was taken at the peak of the chest pain.]]

Latest revision as of 05:10, 15 February 2012

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This case report is kindly provided by Michael Rosengarten from McGill and is part of the McGill Cases. These cases come from the McGill EKG World Encyclopedia.


Previous Case: McGill Case 66 | Next Case: McGill Case 68

The first tracing was recorded in the emergency room, and is from a 70 year old woman with two sycopal attacks. She was on metoprolol and diltiazem for angina {normal coronaries and an abnormal MIBI perfusion scan}.


This tracing was taken in the intensive care unit after a temporary pacing wire (soft semi-floater) was placed via the right internal jugular vein. The lead paced the ventricle well, but the patient immediately complained of moderate chest pain, better with sitting up.
This was an X-ray taken the day after the insertion of the temporary pacing lead. The patient continued to have chest pain.
This cardiogram was taken at the peak of the chest pain.