Author Topic: Jamesdster's Tennis (but mostly injuries) Journal  (Read 158940 times)

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Offline Jamesdster

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« Reply #160 on: March 28, 2007, 10:00:40 AM »
Quote from: "cgw"
Quote from: "Jamesdster"
Quote from: "cgw"
Hey, babe, the tilt table sounds like a world of fun. I'm just concerned that you're going to start "getting into" this being poked and prodded thing.

Actually, the tilt table is pretty cool and is potentially a good diagnostic tool when all the brainiacs can't otherwise figure out what's wrong with you.

The other consideration is that you may have some kind of epiphany or figure out some weird mathematical equation since blood will be rushing to your brain instead of other places.


Are you a doctor?  You sound waaaay too intelligent to be talking with Buckeye and me.  We aint never been cused of being real smart.


I've given shots to horses and cattle. Does that count as a doctor? And why wouldn't I want to talk to y'all? After all, you're Precious AND Cutie Pie (I polled myself [DO NOT go anywhere with that!] and decided Buckeye needed to be Cutie Pie instead of just Cutie)


Nahhhhhhhh.....toooooo easy.   :whistle:
I was at this casino minding my own business, and this guy came up to me and said, "You're gonna have to move, you're blocking a fire exit." As though if there was a fire, I wasn't gonna run. If you're flammible and have legs, you are never blocking a fire exit.  - Mitch Hedberg

Offline Jamesdster

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« Reply #161 on: March 30, 2007, 10:56:54 AM »
OK.....Had my next rd of tests yestrerday....it was called a "Tilt Table Test" in which they gave me drugs thru an IV and tied me up on a board/bed and tilted it at various angles.  The drugs caused my heart rate to max out at 160/min (to try to recreate my symptoms) and if I would've "passed" this test I would've passed out, but being the he-man that I am, it didn't even faze me.  So, this basically said that it is not a fluids (e.g., hydration problem).  They next want to do an electophysiology (EP) Study in which they insert a catheter up the uh uh g gr groin into the heart and probe around.  HELLLO!  They think it's an electrical problem that is "minor" and can be cured by zapping it w/ a lazor or w/ drugs.  It would be minor if it was ONE OF YOU who had this condition.
I was at this casino minding my own business, and this guy came up to me and said, "You're gonna have to move, you're blocking a fire exit." As though if there was a fire, I wasn't gonna run. If you're flammible and have legs, you are never blocking a fire exit.  - Mitch Hedberg

Offline cgw

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« Reply #162 on: April 01, 2007, 07:49:50 PM »
Quote from: "Jamesdster"
OK.....Had my next rd of tests yestrerday....it was called a "Tilt Table Test" in which they gave me drugs thru an IV and tied me up on a board/bed and tilted it at various angles.  The drugs caused my heart rate to max out at 160/min (to try to recreate my symptoms) and if I would've "passed" this test I would've passed out, but being the he-man that I am, it didn't even faze me.  So, this basically said that it is not a fluids (e.g., hydration problem).  They next want to do an electophysiology (EP) Study in which they insert a catheter up the uh uh g gr groin into the heart and probe around.  HELLLO!  They think it's an electrical problem that is "minor" and can be cured by zapping it w/ a lazor or w/ drugs.  It would be minor if it was ONE OF YOU who had this condition.


All we will want to know after this next test is that it was totally dreadful, that you derived no pleasure from it, and that they figured out what the hell was the matter with you. So when does THIS happy happy joy joy fun time happen?
She KNEW she had a big fat ass...and her attitude was "Kiss it!"

Offline Tennis4you

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Jamesdster's Tennis (but mostly injuries) Journal
« Reply #163 on: April 01, 2007, 08:07:14 PM »
Quote from: "cgw"
Quote from: "Jamesdster"
OK.....Had my next rd of tests yestrerday....it was called a "Tilt Table Test" in which they gave me drugs thru an IV and tied me up on a board/bed and tilted it at various angles.  The drugs caused my heart rate to max out at 160/min (to try to recreate my symptoms) and if I would've "passed" this test I would've passed out, but being the he-man that I am, it didn't even faze me.  So, this basically said that it is not a fluids (e.g., hydration problem).  They next want to do an electophysiology (EP) Study in which they insert a catheter up the uh uh g gr groin into the heart and probe around.  HELLLO!  They think it's an electrical problem that is "minor" and can be cured by zapping it w/ a lazor or w/ drugs.  It would be minor if it was ONE OF YOU who had this condition.


All we will want to know after this next test is that it was totally dreadful, that you derived no pleasure from it, and that they figured out what the hell was the matter with you. So when does THIS happy happy joy joy fun time happen?


I think we should film it and live stream it to the tennis4you family.  :)
Good Luck on the Court!!!
Scott Baker
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Offline Jamesdster

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« Reply #164 on: April 02, 2007, 02:26:20 PM »
Quote from: "Tennis4you"
Quote from: "cgw"
Quote from: "Jamesdster"
OK.....Had my next rd of tests yestrerday....it was called a "Tilt Table Test" in which they gave me drugs thru an IV and tied me up on a board/bed and tilted it at various angles.  The drugs caused my heart rate to max out at 160/min (to try to recreate my symptoms) and if I would've "passed" this test I would've passed out, but being the he-man that I am, it didn't even faze me.  So, this basically said that it is not a fluids (e.g., hydration problem).  They next want to do an electophysiology (EP) Study in which they insert a catheter up the uh uh g gr groin into the heart and probe around.  HELLLO!  They think it's an electrical problem that is "minor" and can be cured by zapping it w/ a lazor or w/ drugs.  It would be minor if it was ONE OF YOU who had this condition.


All we will want to know after this next test is that it was totally dreadful, that you derived no pleasure from it, and that they figured out what the hell was the matter with you. So when does THIS happy happy joy joy fun time happen?


I think we should film it and live stream it to the tennis4you family.  :)


It hasn't been scheduled yet.  My blood work is scheduled for April 3 and the echocardiogram is scheduled for April 6.  Let the good times roll.  But those 2 will be a breeze compared to roto-rootering the vein to my heart.
I was at this casino minding my own business, and this guy came up to me and said, "You're gonna have to move, you're blocking a fire exit." As though if there was a fire, I wasn't gonna run. If you're flammible and have legs, you are never blocking a fire exit.  - Mitch Hedberg

Offline OSU Buckeye

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« Reply #165 on: April 02, 2007, 02:30:14 PM »
Quote from: "Jamesdster"
Quote from: "Tennis4you"
Quote from: "cgw"
Quote from: "Jamesdster"
OK.....Had my next rd of tests yestrerday....it was called a "Tilt Table Test" in which they gave me drugs thru an IV and tied me up on a board/bed and tilted it at various angles.  The drugs caused my heart rate to max out at 160/min (to try to recreate my symptoms) and if I would've "passed" this test I would've passed out, but being the he-man that I am, it didn't even faze me.  So, this basically said that it is not a fluids (e.g., hydration problem).  They next want to do an electophysiology (EP) Study in which they insert a catheter up the uh uh g gr groin into the heart and probe around.  HELLLO!  They think it's an electrical problem that is "minor" and can be cured by zapping it w/ a lazor or w/ drugs.  It would be minor if it was ONE OF YOU who had this condition.


All we will want to know after this next test is that it was totally dreadful, that you derived no pleasure from it, and that they figured out what the hell was the matter with you. So when does THIS happy happy joy joy fun time happen?


I think we should film it and live stream it to the tennis4you family.  :)


It hasn't been scheduled yet.  My blood work is scheduled for April 3 and the echocardiogram is scheduled for April 6.  Let the good times roll.  But those 2 will be a breeze compared to roto-rootering the vein to my heart.


Are we talkin' "the main vein"???????????????   :-o

Offline Jamesdster

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« Reply #166 on: April 02, 2007, 02:31:17 PM »
Played 2 hrs of doubles again on Saturday.  Scott was conspicuous by his absence.  My partner was the unfathomable Tom W (he plays on the clubís 4.0 team) and we butted heads with Big Pimpin Omer and his partner Mr. Sims.  We won 3&4 and 5-2 in the practice round.  Scott wasnít around, so I didnít faint.
I was at this casino minding my own business, and this guy came up to me and said, "You're gonna have to move, you're blocking a fire exit." As though if there was a fire, I wasn't gonna run. If you're flammible and have legs, you are never blocking a fire exit.  - Mitch Hedberg

Offline Jamesdster

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« Reply #167 on: April 02, 2007, 02:37:20 PM »
Quote from: "OSU Buckeye"
Quote from: "Jamesdster"
Quote from: "Tennis4you"
Quote from: "cgw"
Quote from: "Jamesdster"
OK.....Had my next rd of tests yestrerday....it was called a "Tilt Table Test" in which they gave me drugs thru an IV and tied me up on a board/bed and tilted it at various angles.  The drugs caused my heart rate to max out at 160/min (to try to recreate my symptoms) and if I would've "passed" this test I would've passed out, but being the he-man that I am, it didn't even faze me.  So, this basically said that it is not a fluids (e.g., hydration problem).  They next want to do an electophysiology (EP) Study in which they insert a catheter up the uh uh g gr groin into the heart and probe around.  HELLLO!  They think it's an electrical problem that is "minor" and can be cured by zapping it w/ a lazor or w/ drugs.  It would be minor if it was ONE OF YOU who had this condition.


All we will want to know after this next test is that it was totally dreadful, that you derived no pleasure from it, and that they figured out what the hell was the matter with you. So when does THIS happy happy joy joy fun time happen?


I think we should film it and live stream it to the tennis4you family.  :)


It hasn't been scheduled yet.  My blood work is scheduled for April 3 and the echocardiogram is scheduled for April 6.  Let the good times roll.  But those 2 will be a breeze compared to roto-rootering the vein to my heart.


Are we talkin' "the main vein"???????????????   :-o


HAIL FLIPPING NO!!!!!!  From the internet:
Electrophysiology testing is a widely available diagnostic test which his useful in the evaluation and management of patients with a known or suspected arrhythmias.  This test is performed in a catheterization laboratory equipped with x-ray imaging, specialized amplifiers to record electrical signals which are recorded from inside the heart, and temporary pacemakers which allow extra impulses to be delivered in the heart.  The test is performed either on an inpatient or outpatient basis.  After placing standard EKG leads, 2 or 3 catheters are positioned in the low pressure side of the heart.  The catheters are inserted into a large vein (well maybe...ah never mind) which carries blood to the heart from the legs and is located in the groin region.  Local anesthesia with lidocaine is used to minimize discomfort.  Patients also receive a short acting valium like drug called midazolam to help them relax.  X-ray imaging is used to guide catheter placement within the heart.  Once the catheters are positioned in the heart information can be  obtained about the electrical properties of the heart.  AN external defibrillator is available at all times.

Information is obtained during EP testing both by recording electrical signals from the heart and also by assessing the heart's response to the introduction of one or more pacemaker stimuli either in the upper or the lower chamber.  This information is useful in determining if the electrical system of the heart is functioning normally or if abnormalities are present.  IF present, these abnormalities can be treated either with medications, placement of a pacemaker-like device, or a procedure called catheter ablation which involves cauterizing a small portion of the heart.

Three main pieces of information are obtained during an EP test.  The first is the sinus node recovery time (SNRT).  This is a measure of the function of the bodies own pacemaker which is called the sinus node.  This test is performed by inserting electrical impulses to increase the heart beat by 20 to 50 beats per minute.  The artificial pacemaker is then shut off and the time required for the bodies normal pacemaker to kick in is measured.  A normal SNRT is less than one second in duration.  A prolonged SNRT would suggest that the patient would benefit from a  pacemaker.  

A second piece of information obtained during an EP test is the functioning of the AV node and specialized conduction system which are responsible for carrying the normal electrical impulse from the upper chamber to the lower chamber.  The AV node is evaluated by measuring the amount of time that is required for the impulse to get from the upper to the lower chamber (the HV interval) and also determining at what rate impulses will be conducted successfully from the upper to the lower chamber.  If abnormalities of AV nodal function are detected, the patient may benefit from a pacemaker.  

The third piece of information which is obtained during an EP study is whether rapid heart arrhythmias can be triggered by inserting between one and three extra impulses into either the upper or lower chamber of the heart.
I was at this casino minding my own business, and this guy came up to me and said, "You're gonna have to move, you're blocking a fire exit." As though if there was a fire, I wasn't gonna run. If you're flammible and have legs, you are never blocking a fire exit.  - Mitch Hedberg

Offline OSU Buckeye

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Jamesdster's Tennis (but mostly injuries) Journal
« Reply #168 on: April 02, 2007, 02:45:59 PM »
Quote from: "Jamesdster"
Quote from: "OSU Buckeye"
Quote from: "Jamesdster"
Quote from: "Tennis4you"
Quote from: "cgw"
Quote from: "Jamesdster"
OK.....Had my next rd of tests yestrerday....it was called a "Tilt Table Test" in which they gave me drugs thru an IV and tied me up on a board/bed and tilted it at various angles.  The drugs caused my heart rate to max out at 160/min (to try to recreate my symptoms) and if I would've "passed" this test I would've passed out, but being the he-man that I am, it didn't even faze me.  So, this basically said that it is not a fluids (e.g., hydration problem).  They next want to do an electophysiology (EP) Study in which they insert a catheter up the uh uh g gr groin into the heart and probe around.  HELLLO!  They think it's an electrical problem that is "minor" and can be cured by zapping it w/ a lazor or w/ drugs.  It would be minor if it was ONE OF YOU who had this condition.


All we will want to know after this next test is that it was totally dreadful, that you derived no pleasure from it, and that they figured out what the hell was the matter with you. So when does THIS happy happy joy joy fun time happen?


I think we should film it and live stream it to the tennis4you family.  :)


It hasn't been scheduled yet.  My blood work is scheduled for April 3 and the echocardiogram is scheduled for April 6.  Let the good times roll.  But those 2 will be a breeze compared to roto-rootering the vein to my heart.


Are we talkin' "the main vein"???????????????   :-o


HAIL FLIPPING NO!!!!!!  From the internet:
Electrophysiology testing is a widely available diagnostic test which his useful in the evaluation and management of patients with a known or suspected arrhythmias.  This test is performed in a catheterization laboratory equipped with x-ray imaging, specialized amplifiers to record electrical signals which are recorded from inside the heart, and temporary pacemakers which allow extra impulses to be delivered in the heart.  The test is performed either on an inpatient or outpatient basis.  After placing standard EKG leads, 2 or 3 catheters are positioned in the low pressure side of the heart.  The catheters are inserted into a large vein (well maybe...ah never mind) which carries blood to the heart from the legs and is located in the groin region.  Local anesthesia with lidocaine is used to minimize discomfort.  Patients also receive a short acting valium like drug called midazolam to help them relax.  X-ray imaging is used to guide catheter placement within the heart.  Once the catheters are positioned in the heart information can be  obtained about the electrical properties of the heart.  AN external defibrillator is available at all times.

Information is obtained during EP testing both by recording electrical signals from the heart and also by assessing the heart's response to the introduction of one or more pacemaker stimuli either in the upper or the lower chamber.  This information is useful in determining if the electrical system of the heart is functioning normally or if abnormalities are present.  IF present, these abnormalities can be treated either with medications, placement of a pacemaker-like device, or a procedure called catheter ablation which involves cauterizing a small portion of the heart.

Three main pieces of information are obtained during an EP test.  The first is the sinus node recovery time (SNRT).  This is a measure of the function of the bodies own pacemaker which is called the sinus node.  This test is performed by inserting electrical impulses to increase the heart beat by 20 to 50 beats per minute.  The artificial pacemaker is then shut off and the time required for the bodies normal pacemaker to kick in is measured.  A normal SNRT is less than one second in duration.  A prolonged SNRT would suggest that the patient would benefit from a  pacemaker.  

A second piece of information obtained during an EP test is the functioning of the AV node and specialized conduction system which are responsible for carrying the normal electrical impulse from the upper chamber to the lower chamber.  The AV node is evaluated by measuring the amount of time that is required for the impulse to get from the upper to the lower chamber (the HV interval) and also determining at what rate impulses will be conducted successfully from the upper to the lower chamber.  If abnormalities of AV nodal function are detected, the patient may benefit from a pacemaker.  

The third piece of information which is obtained during an EP study is whether rapid heart arrhythmias can be triggered by inserting between one and three extra impulses into either the upper or lower chamber of the heart.



Ahhhhhhhhh!   I thought you were dancing around saying the main vein before!    This is much better!

Offline ERHS

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« Reply #169 on: April 02, 2007, 07:28:24 PM »
You're not going to die, are you, grandpa????

Offline cgw

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« Reply #170 on: April 02, 2007, 07:49:32 PM »
The guy has something funky going on that no one can figure out (yet) and all Buckeye is worried about is the "main vein."  ..-)  I guess in guy terms that means he's concerned for you.

The worst part, besides waiting for the results, will be the lidocaine. You know, we can send a man to the moon but can't figure out how to make a deadener that doesn't burn like a mo-fo. Oh, well, it only burns for a few seconds and then works wonders for the whole deadening thing.

So what vein do they go up through? The only thing I can think of is the femoral artery...but that's an artery, not a vein.
She KNEW she had a big fat ass...and her attitude was "Kiss it!"

Offline OSU Buckeye

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« Reply #171 on: April 03, 2007, 07:45:04 AM »
Quote from: "cgw"
The guy has something funky going on that no one can figure out (yet) and all Buckeye is worried about is the "main vein."  ..-)  I guess in guy terms that means he's concerned for you.

The worst part, besides waiting for the results, will be the lidocaine. You know, we can send a man to the moon but can't figure out how to make a deadener that doesn't burn like a mo-fo. Oh, well, it only burns for a few seconds and then works wonders for the whole deadening thing.

So what vein do they go up through? The only thing I can think of is the femoral artery...but that's an artery, not a vein.




Concerned that they were taking the catheter up the main vein????????????????????   I think that is worthy of any male being concerned!

Offline Jamesdster

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« Reply #172 on: April 03, 2007, 09:58:01 AM »
Quote from: "OSU Buckeye"
Quote from: "cgw"
The guy has something funky going on that no one can figure out (yet) and all Buckeye is worried about is the "main vein."  ..-)  I guess in guy terms that means he's concerned for you.

The worst part, besides waiting for the results, will be the lidocaine. You know, we can send a man to the moon but can't figure out how to make a deadener that doesn't burn like a mo-fo. Oh, well, it only burns for a few seconds and then works wonders for the whole deadening thing.

So what vein do they go up through? The only thing I can think of is the femoral artery...but that's an artery, not a vein.




Concerned that they were taking the catheter up the main vein????????????????????   I think that is worthy of any male being concerned!


Doctor cgw, I am not sure what the vein called.  
Today I had my blood test done at the hospital and Fri will be the echocardiogram.  Fun fun.
I was at this casino minding my own business, and this guy came up to me and said, "You're gonna have to move, you're blocking a fire exit." As though if there was a fire, I wasn't gonna run. If you're flammible and have legs, you are never blocking a fire exit.  - Mitch Hedberg

Offline Jamesdster

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« Reply #173 on: April 03, 2007, 09:58:52 AM »
Quote from: "ERHS"
You're not going to die, are you, grandpa????


Now listen here sonny......when I was yer age, I used to................
I was at this casino minding my own business, and this guy came up to me and said, "You're gonna have to move, you're blocking a fire exit." As though if there was a fire, I wasn't gonna run. If you're flammible and have legs, you are never blocking a fire exit.  - Mitch Hedberg

Offline OSU Buckeye

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« Reply #174 on: April 03, 2007, 10:09:20 AM »
Quote from: "Jamesdster"
Quote from: "ERHS"
You're not going to die, are you, grandpa????


Now listen here sonny......when I was yer age, I used to................



Yeah ERHS, haven't you heard anything about respecting your elders????????????????   :)~

Offline ERHS

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« Reply #175 on: April 03, 2007, 10:56:16 PM »
Quote from: "OSU Buckeye"
Quote from: "Jamesdster"
Quote from: "ERHS"
You're not going to die, are you, grandpa????


Now listen here sonny......when I was yer age, I used to................



Yeah ERHS, haven't you heard anything about respecting your elders????????????????   :)~

I have bro. This dude's like a legend on these forums, and I'm like a newborn. Technically, he's my grandpa, no?

Offline OSU Buckeye

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« Reply #176 on: April 04, 2007, 08:36:00 AM »
Quote from: "ERHS"
Quote from: "OSU Buckeye"
Quote from: "Jamesdster"
Quote from: "ERHS"
You're not going to die, are you, grandpa????


Now listen here sonny......when I was yer age, I used to................



Yeah ERHS, haven't you heard anything about respecting your elders????????????????   :)~

I have bro. This dude's like a legend on these forums, and I'm like a newborn. Technically, he's my grandpa, no?



Good point!   Grandpa it is!   :)~

Offline Jamesdster

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« Reply #177 on: April 04, 2007, 10:19:12 AM »
Quote from: "ERHS"
Quote from: "OSU Buckeye"
Quote from: "Jamesdster"
Quote from: "ERHS"
You're not going to die, are you, grandpa????


Now listen here sonny......when I was yer age, I used to................



Yeah ERHS, haven't you heard anything about respecting your elders????????????????   :)~

I have bro. This dude's like a legend on these forums, and I'm like a newborn. Technically, he's my grandpa, no?


 :H
I was at this casino minding my own business, and this guy came up to me and said, "You're gonna have to move, you're blocking a fire exit." As though if there was a fire, I wasn't gonna run. If you're flammible and have legs, you are never blocking a fire exit.  - Mitch Hedberg

Offline Jamesdster

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« Reply #178 on: April 06, 2007, 07:16:29 AM »
Played doubles with Scotty and 2 others last night.  I haven't played too much lately and it really showed.  I played horribly and Scott played about the same.  Baaaad night of tennis.  When I'm out of form, the service return takes the longest to get back and I think I hit 2 good ones all stinkin night.  I think I drug Scott down to my sad level.  

I have my echocardiogram at 10AM.  I'll do anything to get out of work for a couple of hours  :whistle: .
I was at this casino minding my own business, and this guy came up to me and said, "You're gonna have to move, you're blocking a fire exit." As though if there was a fire, I wasn't gonna run. If you're flammible and have legs, you are never blocking a fire exit.  - Mitch Hedberg

Offline John Mcenroe

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« Reply #179 on: April 06, 2007, 08:06:06 AM »
Quote from: "Jamesdster"
Played doubles with Scotty and 2 others last night.  I haven't played too much lately and it really showed.  I played horribly and Scott played about the same.  Baaaad night of tennis.  When I'm out of form, the service return takes the longest to get back and I think I hit 2 good ones all stinkin night.  I think I drug Scott down to my sad level.  

I have my echocardiogram at 10AM.  I'll do anything to get out of work for a couple of hours  :whistle: .



Good Luck!!!

But everyones rusty when your nbot playing that much!!! ..-)