Jodi Beydoun: There are a few fellow students of mine that are seriously struggling
through interpreting EKG. I have watched a few of your videos and feel
they will be a big help for them. Thanks for taking the time to make these
videos. Are you a med student?
ronnike anderson: Wonderful video
Adriana O: thank you ! i was so lost at the beginning now im slowly getting it.
Coco Delgado: Great help to learned the rhythms. Will appreciate if we can have a video
about cardiac cycle, blood flow, output....
Angelica Zeledon: loved it ! thank you so much !!!!
stephanie pak: Awesome job! Thank you for this video! :)
Ashley Zeitz: Great basic video for nursing students.
Dr. Tarek Rafei: Thank you very much. I have really enjoyed watching this video.
Dee Jones: Great Job. Thanks
ashley correll: Great job! Thank you so much.
Mike mishaeil: thank you
Zahra Tiwana: What website are you using
Datis Azarpazhooh: Thank you very much
mattie thompson: VERY GOOD VIDEO AND U DID A VERY JOB THANK U
Dee: you da man.
MrSTANDup92: Great video man. Thanks a LOT!
hans vantrigt: Very helpful! Thank you so much.
julieta12: Super helpful!!! Thanks sooooo very much
capitalritz1: Thank you so much for doing this! It has been invaluable to me. I
appreciate it because I have to take ACLS soon.
MrSTANDup92: Also, can anyone help me, in the illustration of 3rd degree AV block, at
about 12:05, there appears to be no obvious Q wave and widening of the S
wave with no T wave seeming to be present. Can anyone tell the significance
MrSTANDup92: Also what is the name of the software you used to get these ECG rhythms?
sliderulelover: There is an easier way to calculate the heart rate: 1. Count the number of
large squares between successive R peaks. 2. Divide 300 by this number of
squares. So for example using your streaming ECG, there are approximately
4.2 squares between successive R peaks. 300 divided by 4.2 = 71..4 beats
per minute. This agrees with the 72 beats per minute shown.
Raul Caballero: Great job breaking it down.... Thansk for taking the time
sweetbabyea1: great video. thks
Maylin Perez: Great! Thanks.
Elena Escobal: I'm a registered nurse and I just found this app called ACLSMED super
helpful!! It has all ecg rhythms, clinical significance, causes,
treatments, etc. A must have for healthcare professionals and medical and
nursing students!!! It is available in androids and iphone. Just my two
erykahjackson: Hey guys, I am not getting the counting of the squares.. I probably sound
really dumb but you say each box is "300" and then say 150, 100, 75.. I
dont understand this counting? Can someone please explain.
Mª Guimarães: OMG !
Thank u so much !
I wish my classes were like your videos !:D
Gwen Raynor: okay i know that but you have not show or told me how to figure it out for
myself. Need it plan and simple...
timmons2003: Where can I get this software that you are using in the video?
anneliese garrison: Gwen I normally do not do this but click on my profile and go to my EKG
video I think this will help you with the counting and how to figure it
out. Pardon my appearance CobalGuy1988
EasyEKG: Hi Raphidae, thanks for watching this video. As you know, a PVC is a
spontaneous contraction of the ventricles that randomly occurs in both
patients with normal and diseased hearts. Everyone will experience a PVC at
some point in their life, and while you are correct in stating that these
are benign, repeated PVC's (as seen in this video) are pathological. In
fact, having 3 or more IN A ROW qualifies as Ventricular Tachycardia and
needs to be treated immediately.
Shannon V: Great video! Thank you
Angelina Lomova: Thank you for taking time out of your busy schedule. Your videos are super
helpful. Is that a simulation program that you are using for the tutorial
or is that some practice website? I would love to have that for my
practice. Thanks a lot!!!!!
MultiAnita12345: Thank you. You explained it all extremely well, best ECG explanation I ever
Gwen Raynor: hope someone will get back to me soon on this matter. I'm trying to get
help with atria rate and how you get some of these rates,i get the counting
down. 300,150 and on and on. But how do you get the how numbers like 332.
That I not getting.I need help with this...So help me please....
Ricardo Garcia: thanks!! awesome!!!!!!!!
Mohammed Kamal: I usually do not leave comments, but you are awesome man, thank you :)
EasyEKG: Hi Justin. As seen in this video, Atrial Flutter looks like a sawtooth wave
and will have an atrial rate of around 300. A 2nd degree heart block has
two types, type 1 and type 2. Type 1 is where the PR interval gets longer
and longer until there is no QRS. Type 2 is where the QRS randomly drops.
Type 2 is the worst because you never know when you are not going to have a
ramborox1983: Thank you so much for sharing! I am a newly graduated nurse and ECGs were
always a little difficult for me to grasp. Do you have a another video
explaining the medical interventions/ treatments most associated with these
Tasari: thanks this was very helpful!!!
brettq14: on a fib prolly shoulda mentioned "irregular irregularity" as the hallmark,
varying distances from R-R and no real pattern
Holly Henderson: Great video. Thank you!
Jessica Fleming: Great Video I love it. I have a test on EKGs this week. & you did a better
job on explaining it than the professor. THANKYOU!
Mike T: *correction: 50, 40, 35. Anything under 35 bpm..it kinda all the same at
that point so at 35 is where the box trick ends.
lisa70luuhoo: Great info! Helps alot, thanks!
Linda C: You can calculate the atrial rate by counting the number of P waves you see
in a 6 second strip and multiplying that by 10. (A 6 second strip includes
30 boxes) To get your ventricular rate you would do the same except you
count the number of QRS complexes in the 6 second strip. Hope this helps.