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Holter LX Analysis Software by NorthEast MonitoringThe Holter LX Analysis Software comes in four levels of functionality: Basic, Enhanced, Enhanced Plus, and Pro.Each is tailored to address the varied needs of our diverse user community. The software and efficient file structure on which it is built offer the doctor's office, the scanning service or the most demanding cardiac research or clinical applications the fastest and most user-friendly environment.Compatible with all NorthEast monitors. Industry leading 3 year warranty.Combine software with your choice of monitors. Monitors sold separately.Basic Software $1500.00Enhanced Software $4995.00Enhanced Plus Software $7995.00Pro Software $14995.00
Our analytical software is compatible with most data formats and with files acquired by the following major data acquisition systems...If you experience any problems whatsoever with Nevrokard compatibility of your files, you can count on our assistance.We will make all your files, both pre-existent and future, compatible with Nevrokard.
If you experience any problems whatsoever with Nevrokard compatibility of your files, you can count on our assistance. Just email us a short recording done with your data acquisition system and we shall do the rest.
A year ago last March (3/07) I became gravely ill - going into full septic shock with liver, kidney and lung failure. I spent 8 days in the ICU with a BP < 60 over palp (MAP <35) for four days. Aside from some long thoracic nerve damage (from the hypoxia) I recovered fully. Between the Intensivist, Infectious Disease specialist, and the other 10+ doctors, they were never able to determine a cause for the shock. At the lowest point, my Apache II scores were 32 (about a 10% survivability). Due in part to my age (34) and my otherwise healthy profile, I was able to beat the odds, and surprise most of the doctors.Within 6 months of my release I was back to long distance bike rides (20 miles per week day, 30-80 miles on weekends). But, even though (I felt) I was in excellent cardiovascular condition, I still had wildly fluctuating heart rates. Climbing a single flight of stairs would take my resting HR from 60BPM to 130BMP, and I'd get weak, winded, and dizzy. More than 2 flights, and I'd have to sit down. I went to see a pulmonary specialist who said that it may take up to year to fully recover from the Adult Respiratory Distress Syndrome (ARDS) I suffered while in the hospital. She assured me that my rapid HR was not lung related, and encouraged me to see a cardiologist - which I did.The cardiologist reviewed the data and conducted a stress ecg and ultrasound... All of it perfectly normal. However, he did say he was surprised at how quickly my HR reached 180BP, how long it took to get <100BPM, and how high my BP went during the test (200/90). In the end, he said not to worry, and encouraged me to continue working on my cardio exercises.Fast-forward a year - to today. Now, nearly 1.5 years since the ICU incident, I still have the exact same symptoms. The pulmonary doctor has since conducted repeat lung CT scans, and even performed a bronchoscopy - all of which show the lungs to be normal. She now thinks there is something wrong with cardio - and that by now my ARDS symptoms should have resolved - especially given the long distance biking. She told me I should go to another cardiologist and get another opinion.
the heart may race (tachycardia) for no apparent reason (known as Inappropriate sinus tachycardia)
As for the dysautonomia, it partially fits - at least the part where the heart rate accelerates too quickly. But it doesn't do it just sitting/lying still. There has to be some movement to start the event.
I used the plotting to discover that I have extreme (60-100%) HR increases while I sleep - about once every 45 minutes. This morning I stumbled upon at least one cause...When I sit relaxed, my resting HR is around 60 BPM. When I 'stretch' (like you do when you first wake up) and hold that for about 10 seconds, my HR more than doubles! As soon as I stop stretching, the HR peaks, and drops just as quickly - to about 15 BMP LOWER than it was before the stretch.
the Valsalva maneuver is performed by forcibly exhaling against a closed glottis (a closed airway).This maneuver with slight modifications can be used as a test of cardiac function and autonomic nervous control of the heart