Widespread ST elevation

Widespread ST elevation occurs across many leads, typically inferior (II, III, aVF), anterior (V2-4) and lateral (I, aVL, V5, V6) distributions.

See also: ST segment

Can you add to the information on this page?

This ECG Archive is an academic, non-commercial #FOAMed project aiming to crowdsource a free open access database of ECGs and signs. If you include your personal details such as your name you will be attributed for your contribution, unless you tell us that you don't want this to happen. Personal contact details such as email addresses will not be published but may be used to email you in reply. Full project details and participant information available here.

References

28 ECGs found. Sort by:
TitleDate
ASCDESC
Show:
31030
per page.
Columns: per page.
In the ECGquest archives, this ECG has been tagged with: - Chest pain PR segment depression Widespread ST elevation Normal Sinus Rhythm Pericarditis 12-Lead ECG of the Week CC-BY-NC-SA
ECG of the Week – 24th December 2018 – Interpretation

This ECG is from a man in his 30s who presented with 2 days of positional left sided chest pain.

This ECG shows normal sinus rhythm with widespread ST elevation and PR depression. The diagnosis was pericarditis.

In the ECGquest archives, this ECG has been tagged with: - Chest pain Bradycardia Normal Axis Regular Anterior ST elevation Inferior ST elevation Lateral ST elevation Shark fin ST elevation Widespread ST elevation Left main occlusion 12-Lead Serial 12-lead Dr Pendell Meyers Dr Smith's ECG Blog CC BY-NC
Total eclipse of the heart – 40 min later with crushing chest pain

This ECG is from a man in his 50s who presented with chest pain radiating to the left side and back, nausea, diaphoresis and bilateral finger tingling sensation. This was the repeat ECG 40 min after arrival when he had a sudden recurrence of crushing chest pain and appeared critically ill.

In the ECGquest archives, this ECG has been tagged with: - Chest pain Bradycardia Electrode Detachment Normal Axis Regular Anterior ST elevation Inferior ST elevation Lateral ST elevation Shark fin ST elevation Widespread ST elevation Left main occlusion 12-Lead Serial 12-lead Dr Pendell Meyers Dr Smith's ECG Blog CC BY-NC
Total eclipse of the heart – 41 min later with crushing chest pain, just before arrest

This ECG is from a man in his 50s who presented with chest pain radiating to the left side and back, nausea, diaphoresis and bilateral finger tingling sensation. This was the repeat ECG about 41 min after arrival, with recurrent crushing chest pain, just before he arrested.

In the ECGquest archives, this ECG has been tagged with: - Chest pain Palpitations Irregular Anterior ST elevation J wave Widespread ST elevation Atrial fibrillation Normal ST elevation 12-Lead Dr Smith's ECG Blog CC BY-NC
Palpitations and Chest Tightness: Should You Activate the Cath Lab (or Give Thrombolytics)?

This ECG is from a man in his 20s with palpitations and chest tightness on a background of Wolff Parkinson White syndrome.

In the ECGquest archives, this ECG has been tagged with: - Normal Axis Standard Calibration PR segment depression Widespread ST elevation Pericarditis 12-Lead Dr Smith's ECG Blog CC BY-NC
ST Elevation after Stab Wound to the Heart

This ECG is from a young man presented after a stab wound to the chest. Rapid ED diagnosis of cardiac penetrating trauma was made by ED ultrasound, and the patient went to the OR and had a wound to the right atrium repaired.  There was no laceration of any coronary vessel.  He did well.  This ECG was recorded at day 3 because of tachycardia.

In the ECGquest archives, this ECG has been tagged with: - Abdominal pain Normal Axis Normal rate Regular Anterior ST elevation Inferior ST elevation Inverted T waves Narrow QRS Normal PR Widespread ST elevation Takotsubo cardiomyopathy 12-Lead ECG of the Week Dr John Larkin CC-BY-NC-SA
ECG of the Week – 15th January 2018 – Interpretation

This ECG is from a woman in her 60s presented with a 3 day history of colicky right upper quadrant abdominal pain. She had no known past medical history.

1 2 3