Approximately 70% of Afib episodes are considered silent, or without symptoms, and can last up to 48 hours.

According to the American Heart Association, “the prevalence of Afib in the United States was estimated to be 5.2 million in 2010, increasing to 12.1 million by 2030.”

Top risk factors include essential hypertension, heart disease, and obesity—these patients are often managed by a primary care physician.

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I was given an easy-to-use ECG device by my clinic and instructed to take my ECG reading once daily. I woke up the next morning and in less than a minute, the reading was taken from my kitchen table and sent directly to my chart at the clinic. The device indicated that I was in Atrial Fibrillation. My provider was notified immediately (thanks to notification from RPM integration) and was able to interpret my ECG within minutes. She was able to adjust my medication, bring me in for further testing, and refer me to a cardiologist all in the same day.
John, 68 years old,

A Patient-Centered Approach to At-Home Cardiac Monitoring

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Hear from a hōm ecg+ Patient