Atrial Fibrillation

Atrial fibrillation is a sporadic and frequently quick pulse that happens when the two upper offices of your heart experience riotous electrical signs. The outcome is a quick and sporadic heart cadence. The pulse in atrial fibrillation may extend from 100 to 175 beats per minute. The ordinary range for a pulse is 60 to 100 beats every moment. Your heart is comprised of four chambers — two upper chambers (atria) and two lower chambers (ventricles). Inside the upper right office of your heart (right chamber) is a gathering of cells called the sinus hub. This is your heart's normal pacemaker. The sinus hub delivers the sign that typically begins every heartbeat.

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