Loss of consciousness and muscle strength characterized by a fast onset, short duration, and spontaneous recovery.- Syncope (medicine)
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Too fast or too slow.
In more serious cases, there may be lightheadedness, passing out, shortness of breath or chest pain.
Slow resting heart rate, commonly under 60 beats per minute (BPM) as determined by an electrocardiogram.
In some people, bradycardia below 60 BPM may be associated with fatigue, weakness, dizziness, sweating, and fainting.
Blockage of an artery in the lungs by a substance that has moved from elsewhere in the body through the bloodstream (embolism).
Severe cases can lead to passing out, abnormally low blood pressure, obstructive shock, and sudden death.
Condition in which repolarization of the heart after a heartbeat is affected.
It results in an increased risk of an irregular heartbeat which can result in fainting, drowning, seizures, or sudden death.
Low blood pressure.
If the blood pressure is sufficiently low, fainting (syncope) may occur.
Sudden expulsion of air through the large breathing passages that can help clear them of fluids, irritants, foreign particles and microbes.
Acute complications include cough syncope (fainting spells due to decreased blood flow to the brain when coughs are prolonged and forceful), insomnia, cough-induced vomiting, subconjunctival hemorrhage or "red eye", coughing defecation and in women with a prolapsed uterus, cough urination.
Period of symptoms due to abnormally excessive or synchronous neuronal activity in the brain.
Conditions that look like epileptic seizures but are not include: fainting, nonepileptic psychogenic seizure and tremor.
Injury to the innermost layer of the aorta allows blood to flow between the layers of the aortic wall, forcing the layers apart.
Less common symptoms that may be seen in the setting of AD include congestive heart failure (7%), fainting (9%), stroke (6%), ischemic peripheral neuropathy, paraplegia, and cardiac arrest.
Process of producing an electrocardiogram , a recording of the heart's electrical activity.
Symptoms such as shortness of breath, murmurs, fainting, seizures, funny turns, or arrhythmias including new onset palpitations or monitoring of known cardiac arrhythmias
Heart rate that exceeds the normal resting rate.
Tachycardia can lead to fainting.