There is no harm in getting an opinion from a cardiologist and get the clearance. But in all likelihood, you would get the clearance. The cardiologist may do Holter monitoring and echocardiography.
This is likely to be premature ventricular contractions (PVCs).
If the missed beats/pulse is less than 6 per minute with no symptoms; they are considered as benign. The approach to PVCs depends on the frequency of PVCs, attributable symptoms, the presence or absence of underlying structural heart disease, and the estimated risk of sudden cardiac problems. Asymptomatic PVCs require no therapy. For symptomatic PVCs, recommended treatment is;
2) avoidance of aggravating factors (stress, caffeine),
3) anxiolytic drugs
4) Beta-blockers and calcium channel blockers.
PVCs are one of the most common arrhythmias and can occur in people with or without heart disease. The prevalence of PVCs varies greatly, with estimates of less than 5% to more than 50% in asymptomatic individuals. PVCs in healthy patients without underlying structural heart disease are usually not associated with any increased rate of complications. In the absence of heart disease, isolated, asymptomatic ventricular ectopy, regardless of configuration or frequency, requires no worry or treatment. PVCs are more significant if the following are true:
a) There are runs of PVCs with symptoms.
b) They are associated with underlying heart disease.
c) They are precipitated by or become more frequent with activity.
d) There is a history of syncope or a family history of sudden death.
Up to 50% to 70% of normal children may show PVCs on 24-hour ambulatory ECGs. This can persist in about 5% of adults. It is not concerning, if not associated with any heart disease.
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