HOMEPRODUCTSSERVICESCOMPANYCONTACTFAQResearchDictionaryPharmaMobileSign Up FREE or Login

Systolic Murmurs

Heart murmurs which are systolic in timing. They occur between the first and the second HEART SOUNDS, between the closure of MITRAL VALVE and TRICUSPID VALVE and the closure of semilunar aortic and pulmonary valves. Systolic murmurs include ejection murmurs and regurgitant murmurs.
Also Known As:
Ejection Murmurs; Systolic Regurgitant Murmurs; Ejection Murmur; Murmur, Ejection; Murmur, Systolic; Murmur, Systolic Regurgitant; Murmurs, Ejection; Murmurs, Systolic; Murmurs, Systolic Regurgitant; Regurgitant Murmur, Systolic; Regurgitant Murmurs, Systolic; Systolic Murmur; Systolic Regurgitant Murmur
Networked: 107 relevant articles (0 outcomes, 3 trials/studies)

Disease Context: Research Results

Related Diseases

1. Hypertrophic Cardiomyopathy (Asymmetric Septal Hypertrophy)
2. Mitral Valve Insufficiency (Mitral Regurgitation)
3. Mitral Valve Prolapse
4. Heart Diseases (Heart Disease)
5. Endocarditis

Experts

1. Ranjit, M S: 2 articles (07/2000 - 03/2000)
2. Cowie, Brian: 1 article (12/2015)
3. Özgür, Senem: 1 article (03/2014)
4. Ceylan, Özben: 1 article (03/2014)
5. Do─čan, Vehbi: 1 article (03/2014)
6. Örün, Utku Arman: 1 article (03/2014)
7. Segev, G: 1 article (12/2013)
8. Lenchner, I: 1 article (12/2013)
9. Ohad, D G: 1 article (12/2013)
10. Bdolah-Abram, T: 1 article (12/2013)

Drugs and Biologics

Drugs and Important Biological Agents (IBA) related to Systolic Murmurs:
1. Amyl NitriteIBA
2. Methoxamine (Methoxamine Hydrochloride)FDA Link
3. Idiopathic hypertrophic subaortic stenosis (IHSS)IBA
4. Syntex adjuvant formulationIBA
5. CalciumIBA
6. DiamondIBA
7. OxygenIBA
8. Idiopathic pulmonary hypertensionIBA
12/01/2013 - "A loud right-apical systolic murmur is associated with the diagnosis of secondary pulmonary arterial hypertension: retrospective analysis of data from 201 consecutive client-owned dogs (2006-2007)."
03/01/2000 - "Clinical examination also reveals evidence of pulmonary arterial hypertension and right ventricular failure with systolic murmur of tricuspid and, at times, mitral regurgitation. "
07/01/2000 - "These include (i) transient tricuspid regurgitation which is the commonest cause of a systolic murmur in a newborn and tends to disappear without any treatment unless it is associated with transient myocardial ischemia or primary pulmonary hypertension of the newborn (ii) transient mitral regurgitation which is much less common and is often a part of transient myocardial ischemia, at times with reduced left ventricular function and, therefore, requires treatment in the form of inotropic and ventilatory support (iii) transient myocardial ischemia (TMI) of the newborn. "
03/01/2000 - "These include (i) transient tricuspid regurgitation which is the commonest cause of a systolic murmur in a newborn and tends to disappear without any treatment unless it is associated with transient myocardial ischemia or primary pulmonary hypertension of the new born (ii) transient mitral regurgitation which is much less common and is often a part of transient myocardial ischemia, at times with reduced left ventricular function and therefore, requires treatment in the form of inotropic and ventilatory support, (iii) transient myocardial ischemia (TMI) of the newborn. "
9. Coarctation of the aortaIBA
10. Isoproterenol (Isoprenaline)FDA LinkGeneric

Therapies and Procedures

1. Catheters
2. Antibiotic Prophylaxis
3. Prostheses and Implants (Prosthesis)
4. X-Ray Film
5. Transplants (Transplant)
01/01/2003 - "One patient developed a new loud systolic murmur as an initial manifestation of acute type A aortic dissection without any complication, and two patients developed a loud systolic murmur as the major manifestation of aortic graft failure following aortic root surgery. "
12/04/1982 - "In all the aortosaphenous vein grafts had been inserted into the LADV; all exhibited the classic continuous murmur postoperatively, apart from 1 patient who had an ejection systolic murmur. "
05/01/1983 - "A 56-year-old female, who underwent aortocoronary bypass graft for occlusion of anterior descending artery is reported, who postoperatively developed a harsh systolic murmur, mitral regurgitation, and intraventricular systolic pressure gradient suggestive of hypertrophic subaortic stenosis. "
12/01/1993 - "Although there are no epidemiological studies allowing precise evaluation of the risk of infective endocarditis in given cardiac pathologies, a review of the literature allows classification of different conditions in three groups of decreasing risk: 1: high risk group: cyanotic, congenital heart disease, patients with previous infective endocarditis, aortic valve disease, mitral regurgitation and unoperated left-to-right shunts apart from atrial septal defects; 2: moderate risk group: mitral valve prolapse with myxoid valves or a systolic murmur, mitral stenosis, tricuspid valve disease, pulmonary stenosis, hypertrophic obstructive cardiomyopathy; 3: low or negligible risk: isolated atrial septal defect, operated or unoperated (bypass graft) ischaemic heart disease, operated left-to-right shunts without residual shunt, mitral valve prolapse with normal valve thickness and without a murmur, mitral ring calcification without regurgitation."