Your heart rhythm and electrical activity will normally be presented as a graph on an ECG recording machine, either electronically or on paper. The information about your heart will be stored electronically by the ECG machine, and a doctor will be able to access it once the test is over. It's possible that you won't be able to obtain the results of your ECG right away. A professional doctor may need to review the recordings to see whether there are any indicators of an underlying problem. Other tests may be required before determining whether or not there is a problem.
The following information can be obtained from ECG results:
Heart rate:The pulse is usually checked to determine heart rate. If your pulse is difficult to feel, or if it is too fast or irregular to count precisely, an ECG may be helpful. An ECG can detect a high heart rate (tachycardia) or a slow heart rate (bradycardia).
Heart Attack:An ECG can reveal signs of a previous or present heart attack.
Heart Rhythm: An ECG taken while experiencing symptoms can help your doctor determine if the chest pain is caused by a reduction in blood flow to the heart.
Blood Supply:The term "transvaginal" refers to an ultrasound that is performed through the vagina. You'll be asked to lie on your back or side with your legs raised to your chest during the procedure. After that, a small ultrasound probe with a sterile cover is gently inserted into the vagina, and images are transmitted to a monitor. Internal examinations can be uncomfortable, but they usually aren't painful and don't take long.
Structural Changes:An ECG can reveal information regarding an enlarged heart, heart defects, and other cardiac problems.