Atrial Flutter is a typical anomalous heart rhythm that begins in the atrial chambers of the heart. When it initially happens, it is generally connected with a fast pulse and is named a sort of supraventricular tachycardia. Atrial Flutter is described by a sudden-beginning (typically) ordinary anomalous heart mood on an electrocardiogram (ECG) in which the pulse is quick. Manifestations may incorporate a sentiment of the heart pulsating too quick, too hard, or skipping thumps, chest distress, trouble breathing, an inclination as though ones stomach has dropped, a sentiment of being woozy, or loss of awareness.
In spite of the fact that this irregular heart rhythm regularly happens in people with cardiovascular disorders (e.g. hypertension, coronary artery disease, and cardiomyopathy) and diabetes mellitus, it might happen suddenly in individuals with generally typical hearts. It is ordinarily not a steady cadence, and regularly deteriorates into atrial fibrillation (AF). Be that as it may, it does infrequently hold on for a considerable length of time to years. Like the irregular heart rhythm atrial fibrillation, atrial flutter likewise prompts poor compression of the atrial assemblies of the heart.
There are two types of atrial flutter, the common type I and rarer type II.
Cardiology research Journals like Clinical Cardiology and Cardiovascular Medicine (CCCM) provides a global open access platform to put forth the ongoing research, reviews on Atrial flutter.