Cardiology Questions? Ask a Cardiologist for Answers ASAP.
Hello and thanks for your question. I’d be pleased to assist you. Kindly answer following questions for further advice:
Age? Male or female?
Past medical history?
Any medicines using?
Without the requested information, I can only give you a fairly general answer. I hope it is helpful
If you need help now, but it's not an emergency:
111 online can tell you:
If you need to read more about your health issue then you can also read on the NHS website given below to get to know more about your issue
If you think it's an emergency:
An A&E department (also known as emergency department or casualty) deals with genuine life-threatening emergencies, such as:
Less severe injuries can be treated in urgent treatment centres (walk-in centres or minor injury units).
You can find the nearest Accident and emergency services on the NHS link given below:
In your case looks like you might be having some chest pain then if you think it is typical cardiac pain then you should go to local hospital emergency as soon as possible
However, if you still would like to discuss your issue with me, please do ask me questions
I would be happy to help and answer your questions and guide you how to get best treatment
Did you have any heart scan also???
I would suggest further investigations to rule out any underlying problems with heart perfusion
1. Stress test. Your heart rhythm, blood pressure and breathing are monitored while you walk on a treadmill or ride a stationary bike. Exercise makes your heart pump harder and faster than usual, so a stress test can detect heart problems that might not be noticeable otherwise
2. Echocardiogram and Stress echocardiogram. A stress echocardiogram is similar to a regular echocardiogram, except the test is done after you exercise in the doctor's office on a treadmill or stationary bike.
3. Nuclear stress test. Small amounts of radioactive material are injected into your bloodstream. While you exercise, your doctor can watch as it flows through your heart and lungs — allowing blood-flow problems to be identified.
4. Coronary angiography. A dye is injected into the blood vessels of your heart. Then a series of X-ray images (angiograms) are taken, showing the dye's path. This test gives your doctor a detailed look at the inside of your blood vessels.
5. Cardiac CT scan. This test can determine if you have a buildup of calcium in your coronary arteries — a sign of coronary atherosclerosis. The heart arteries can also be seen using CT scanning (coronary CT angiogram).
These tests would be helpful in determining any issues with cardiac blood supply or structural issues
I am still here
Please do let me know if you have any further questions I would be happy to answer
Best of luck
Then the maximum you can do to find out any small issues with heart is do the following tests, although in my opinion not required as you do not seem to have any heart related issues:
Nuclear stress test. Small amounts of radioactive material are injected into your bloodstream. While you exercise, your doctor can watch as it flows through your heart and lungs — allowing blood-flow problems to be identified.
Coronary angiography. A dye is injected into the blood vessels of your heart. Then a series of X-ray images (angiograms) are taken, showing the dye's path. This test gives your doctor a detailed look at the inside of your blood vessels.