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A normal resting heart rate for adults ranges from 60 to 100 beats a minute. Generally, a lower heart rate at rest implies more efficient heart function and better cardiovascular fitness. For example, a well-trained athlete might have a normal resting heart rate closer to 40 beats a minute.
The AHA says that the maximum heart rate during exercise roughly equals 220 minus age.
Target HR zone 50-85%
Average maximum heart rate, 100%
80-136 beats per minute
160 beats per minute
78-132 beats per minute
155 beats per minute
75-128 beats per minute
150 beats per minute
7 more rows
The normal heart rate is really an average heart rate, around 80 beats per minute. Many things can make it go faster or slower, including activity, medication, drugs, exposure to insectisides or mushrooms and others. A slow heart rate is called bradycardia, usually around 60 beats per minute. Sometimes the electrical nodes in the heart which help to make the heart start a new beat quit or work incorectly. In these cases medication or a pacemaker are required. I hope this answers your question.
There are many reasons for a high pulse rate. Your pulse rate is the same as your heart rate. A common cause is anxiety. A heart rate over 100 is called sinus tachycardia . Sometimes bearing down as if you are having a BM will "reset" the heart. to normal sinus. It is related to vagal nerve stimulus. An obvious reason for increased heart rate would be physical exertion/exercise. Some medications may also cause an increase in heart rate. Sinus medications have been known to cause this. Too much caffeine will also increase the pulse. There is also a condition called atrial fibrillation or A-fib. If your heart/pulse rate is not beating in a regular rhythm, it may be a-fib and must be evaluated. In any case, if your pulse rate is consistantly above 100/min you should see a cardiologist to determine the cause.
You are spot on. It is a possible indicator for Atrial Fibrillation or AFIB. If you suspect that you have AFIB, you need to get your doctor to prescribe a digixon product, AFIB is very dibilitating and can cause death. Take care and seek help.... Guy
Use your right index and middle finger to check the pulse on the left arm of the subject.
the radial artery that you are trying to feel firmly with your index
finger. The idea is to partially occlude the artery which will increase
the volume of the pulse just proximal to your index finger which is
underlying the tip of your middle finger.
Feel the pulsation with your middle finger by gently touching the skin while maintaining a firm pressure with your index finger.
soon as you feel the pulsations, look at the clock and start counting
number of pulsations. Count for at least 15 seconds and multiply the
number by 4. To be more accurate, count for the whole minute.
pulse is around 72 beats per minute at rest, however anything from 60
beats per minute to 100 beats per minute at rest is also considered
Besides the number you should also check the rhythm or regularity
of the pulse. Irregular pulse is almost always abnormal and can be due
to number of heart conditions, such as Atrial fibrillation or heart
block. Pulse may be increased in fever. Athletes may have a pulse as
low as the 40s, however, that is considered normal.
despite all the correct techniques, you may still not be able to feel
the radial pulse. In case someone has collapsed, the most appropriate
area to look for the pulse is the carotid artery, just behind Adam's
apple in the neck. Other arteries that may also be used are the
bracheal artery (in front of the elbow) and the dorsalis pedis
(proximal to the first web of the foot).