When the blood is pumped through the heart, sometimes small swirling movements occur that produce a sound. It is usually called a heart murmur and you can’t usually hear it yourself. Wheezing is more common in children than in adults and usually does not cause any problems. But sometimes you may need to be treated with drugs and in some cases operated on.
A doctor who listens to the heart with a stethoscope may hear a roaring or roaring sound if you have a bluish sound. Sometimes it is because the heart pumps blood faster, for example if you have a fever. In some, the sound of the noise disappears by itself, but in others it can remain throughout life.
Bleeding can also be due to congenital heart defects, such as small holes between the atrium or chamber of the heart. Another cause may be congestion or leakage of the heart valves.
Heart sounds due to swirling movements in the blood do not cause any problems and are usually not noticed in any way.
If the cause of the bleeding sound is congenital heart failure or heart valve problems, you may feel short of breath, tired and your lower legs may swell. You can also faint as you exert yourself.
When should I seek care?
Contact a health care center if you suspect that you or your child has a heart murmur.
Most people who get heart murmurs do not need any treatment. If the acoustic sound is due to a defect in the heart’s flaps or, for example, holes between the atrium of the heart, medication may sometimes be needed. In some cases, surgery may be necessary.
Influence and participate in your care
You can seek care at any medical center or open specialist clinic you want throughout the country. Sometimes referral to the open specialized care is required .
You should understand the information
In order for you to be involved in your care and treatment, it is important that you understand the information you receive from the healthcare personnel. Ask questions if you don’t understand. For example, you should get information about treatment options and how long you may have to wait for care and treatment.