Critical Management of Accelerated Idioventricular Rhythm in Emergency Sitting, Review Article

Authors

  • Fahad Bahaidarah Consultant emergancy medicine and prehospital medicine, King Abdulaziz medical city, Jeddah, KSA.
  • ‎Mohammed Madani S Alawfi Prince Sultan Military, Medical City in Riyadh, KSA.
  • Thurya saud alshammari King Salman specialist hospital, Hail, KSA.
  • Meshari Nada Alotaibi Huraymla general hospital, KSA.
  • Ali Mohammed Alnuwaysir General physician, ‏‎‏Dammam medical complex, Dammam
  • Mohammed Ghafil Alghafil Specialist Nursing, King Fahad Hospital-alhafuf, KSA.
  • Abdullah Abdulaziz Alsaqabi General physician, Uyun Aljawa General Hospital, Uyun Aljawa city, KSA.
  • Ahmed Mohammed M Abdali General Practitioner, Abu Areesh General Hospital, Jazan, KSA
  • Qussi Jaffer Al-Rebh Qatif Central Hospital, KSA.
  • Suwaydi Essa alsalami South Alqunfadh hospital, KSA.
  • Albaraa Ahmed Mohammed Johali General Practitioner, Abu Areesh General Hospital, Jazan, KSA. https://orcid.org/0000-0002-2685-1052
  • Abdulmajeed Mohammad S Alibrahem Maastricht University, Netherlands.
  • Amjad Atiah M Alruwaili Specialist Nursing, King Fahad Hospital-alhafuf, KSA.

DOI:

https://doi.org/10.54293/smhj.v3i1.58

Keywords:

Ventricular, Tachycardia, Ectopic, Infarction , Ventricular perfusion

Abstract

The terminology "accelerated idioventricular rhythm" refers to an ectopic ventricular rhythm with three or more consecutive premature ventricular monomorphic beats with slow onset and end. That is slower than ventricular tachycardia but faster than the typical intrinsic escape rate of the ventricles, which is 30 to 40 beats per minute. Accelerated idioventricular rhythm differentiates from ventricular tachycardia in addition to having a positive outcome, a long coupling period at the beginning, a gradual drop-in ventricular rate at the conclusion, and an increase in sinus rate. After thrombolysis upon acute myocardial infarction, its presence is a sign that reperfusion was successful. Since malignant ventricular tachycardias are not commonly linked with accelerated idioventricular rhythm and the condition is typically hemodynamically well tolerated, no special therapy is typically required beyond managing the underlying heart condition. Accelerated idioventricular rhythm (AIVR) is usually benign, transitory, and untreatable. The goal of this observational study is to learn more about the clinical signs, prognosis, and therapy of frequent AIVR.

Downloads

Published

2022-12-24

How to Cite

1.
Bahaidarah F, ‎Mohammed Madani S Alawfi, Thurya saud alshammari, Meshari Nada Alotaibi, Alnuwaysir AM, Mohammed Ghafil Alghafil, Abdullah Abdulaziz Alsaqabi, Ahmed Mohammed M Abdali, Qussi Jaffer Al-Rebh, Suwaydi Essa alsalami, Albaraa Ahmed Mohammed Johali, Abdulmajeed Mohammad S Alibrahem, Amjad Atiah M Alruwaili. Critical Management of Accelerated Idioventricular Rhythm in Emergency Sitting, Review Article. SMHJ [Internet]. 2022 Dec. 24 [cited 2024 Feb. 22];3(1):16-20. Available from: https://smh-j.com/smhj/article/view/58

Issue

Section

Review Article