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no you have to get up and burn off the thing.otherwise it will be absorbed be the thing that pumps it ie your heart.I've just turned 31 and have started getting what I would describe as a; flutter or an extra heart beat, for about 4 months now on and off.I started to suffer from palpitations about six months after the op and it was thought I would have to get a pace maker but my cardioligist then put me on a low dose of beta blocker as I am on other medication for high blood pressure, and can only be on a small dose because it would interfer with my medication.This was working fine no problems and then I notice over the past 6 - 8 weeks they have started to come back and seem to be getting stronger and and I am aware of them most of the time with a feeling in my chest and then up my neck. On the evening inquestion, for my dinner I had a plate of pasta with a pesto sauce and a glass of red wine, followed by a cup of coffee.) but decaff for the rest of the time, I feel alot better for it.
My GP seems to think they are harmless, but it certainly is very scary when I have an attack. I just took it easy for a few hours and it then returned to normal.I attend a cardioligist every 6 months,and take tambacour and lanoxin.I drink a lot of still get the odd episode,as the drs, call it.Finally after many failures with medications i have started on Rhymodan and it works for me.I am not happy to be on medication and wonder if i had left it alone would it have gone away when menopause ended. Two years ago I had a heart attack and last year a quadruple by pass.
Once I was reassured by my doctor and cut down my coke intake they stopped. I have been experiencing palpitations for 18 months now and am exhausted from them. I have spent 10 days in hospital being monitered, but I still have them.