If the past years you are attacked with the disease kawasaki, and then the next years, you are not attacked by it, is it cured? What are the cause? Is it by eating too much or others.If you have your ...
At the bed of my fingernails they look kinda blueish or purpleish..I have already went to an emergency room twice and a clinic once to get them checked...all three of them said they dont really see a ...
I think it all started when i had panic attacks a couple months ago and since then i have been worrying of getting a heart attack. I do not have panic attacks anymore because i was taking medication, ...
Well trained athletes have the pulse rate of 40-60 beats per minute. Hence your pulse rate is normal. Otherwise, this medical condition is known as bradycardia and it should be corrected by the implantation of an artificial pacemaker.
Most Adults' heart beats 60-80 per minute, but my first-aid book says that some very strong adults may have a lower heart beat
It should be about 60 for women & 70 for men, but someone who exercises a lot it sounds about right at 47
No it depends whether or not you are symptomatic. Very fit people tend to have a lower heart rate because they have better cardiovascular efficiency, if this is the case, a HR of <50 can be a completely normal healthy indication. My resting HR is about 46.
The fitter you are, the larger stroke volume one has and this means more oxygen is distributed to the body with each heart beat. So the fitter you are, the less your heart has to pump to do the job. It's the exact same when you rest and the exact same applies when you exercise.
A very low pulse rate can be tolerated as long as the amount of blood pumped out of the left side of the heart per minute is adequate to oxygenate the brain and the other parts of the body. Once the heart is unable to fulfil this requirement you will become symptomatic.The level this is tolerated at varies from person to person. Below 40 is usually always a problem and is absolute bradycardia. .
Are you experiencing any other symptoms? If not its unlikely to be anything to worry about. If you are, then you need to see your GP.
A low resting rate in a patient who regularly exercises is a measure of their fitness and is of no medical concern.