Ashley Zeitz: Great basic video for nursing students.
mattie thompson: VERY GOOD VIDEO AND U DID A VERY JOB THANK U
Datis Azarpazhooh: Thank you very much
Dr. Tarek Rafei: Thank you very much. I have really enjoyed watching this video.
Angelica Zeledon: loved it ! thank you so much !!!!
Dee Jones: Great Job. Thanks
Mike mishaeil: thank you
Dee: you da man.
Zahra Tiwana: What website are you using
hans vantrigt: Very helpful! Thank you so much.
julieta12: Super helpful!!! Thanks sooooo very much
MrSTANDup92: Great video man. Thanks a LOT!
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?
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.
cjsilverio24: Thank you..really helpful
002gloria: Nice!!i learned alot
DionCaesar: The difference between each square is even, but because you try to figure
out how many times your heart beats per minute, you have to see it
differently. Every block/square is 0.2s. So 5 blocks are 1 second. If you
saw a heartbeat every block (0,2s), that'd mean you have a HR of 5/second =
300/minute. If you saw a beat every 2 blocks, you'd have a HR of 2,5/second
= 150/minute, every 4 blocks would be 1,25/second=75 beats per minute.
John Smith: i dont get the countdown thing...300, 150, 100, 75, 60??? how comes the
difference between each square is not even?
Melly Amin: Great video. Thank you!
Celeste Luna: What does it mean when the QRS are going down instead of it going up like
normal? what does that mean?
Tau Pneumatikos: Excellent! Thank you! I get more out of these You Tube videos than I do out
Erik Soto: What program is that??
Mary Kate W: I have seen this website before but I forgot the name. Can you PLEASE share
with us what site you are using to show us about these rhythms. Thank you!
anneliese garrison: I believe he got this from a website. If you contact me I can show you a
website if not this same software.
Donna Callahan: Thank you for your time and effort. This was an excellent video and I found
it very helpful.
EasyEKG: Hi Noor Al, Check back this afternoon. I'll one posted here soon.
Bunny83: Thanks so much for posting this video. Its well explained and it has helped
me understand my notes better. :)
gerrard fischer: the cause of the abscence of iverted p wave in junctional rhythm is that
when the impulse start from the av node and goes in 2 opposite directions
to the atrium and ventricul , there will be a contraction of the muscle at
the same time , thus there presenttation of the sum of both , and it will
be presented by a qrs wave only because its much bigger and practicly it
wont affect its amplitude, by the way nice represention , its a good way to
refrech my medical memory.
marwan elosta: you can get the rate by dividing 300 on the number of squares spaced
between consequent QRS. for instance there is 4 squares , then the rate is
gonna be 300/4= 75...gotcha?
EasyEKG: I just posted the video explaining PVC's and A Fib/Flutter. Enjoy!
EMT: Thanks! They sometimes skip corners and take the easy way. If they ever did that, I suggest you consult with a paralegal or lawyer. This way they won't be able to cheat you.