Latest & greatest articles for Wellens Syndrome

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Top results for Wellens Syndrome

1. From the Bellevue Wards: Wellens? Syndrome Revisited

From the Bellevue Wards: Wellens? Syndrome Revisited From the Bellevue Wards: WellensSyndrome Revisited – Clinical Correlations Search From the Bellevue Wards: WellensSyndrome Revisited September 18, 2014 5 min read By Matthew Shou Lun Lee, MD Peer Reviewed Clinical Questions -How common are elevated cardiac enzymes during Wellenssyndrome? -Can the EKG changes in Wellenssyndrome be found with other causes? Background This post represents a follow-up to the [1]. Wellenssyndrome refers (...) or minimally-elevated (<1 mm) ST elevations -Normal precordial R wave progression -High grade LAD stenosis The clinical importance of Wellenssyndrome was established early with a reported incidence of 14.2% in unstable angina cases [3]. It has been known as a “pre-infarction” stage as the initial, pre-PCI study found that 75% of these patients went on to develop [2]. Case Presentation A 52 year-old Polish woman presented to an outside hospital complaining of intermittent chest pain for 1 week. She had

2014 Clinical Correlations

2. What is Wellens’ Syndrome?

What is WellensSyndrome? What is WellensSyndrome? – Clinical Correlations Search What is WellensSyndrome? October 7, 2009 3 min read Figure 1: Biphasic T waves can be seen in leads V1, V2, with inverted T waves in V3-V6. (Image taken with permission from ) Reviewed by Robert Donnino MD, NYU Division of Cardiology References 1. de Zwaan C, Bär FW, Wellens HJ. Characteristic electrocardiographic pattern indicating a critical stenosis in left anterior descending coronary artery in patients (...) 1983, 52:14-8. Share: | | 2 comments on “ What is WellensSyndrome? ” on Symmetrical inverted T waves over the precordial leads (arrow head T waves) are said to be indicative of sub endocardial ischemia. Comments are closed. Sites We Follow: Useful Links: Questions? Comments? Contact us! © New York University. All rights reserved. Electronic ISSN 1944-0030. The content of this site is intended for health care professionals.

2009 Clinical Correlations