Faster, more accurate reporting.
Simplify and streamline cardiac reporting,
with data in your hands.
Direct message our cardiac technicians or talk with your team using live in-report messaging to get answers sooner and speed up diagnosis for your patients – with all user activity logged against secure user profiles.
Unlimited user accounts at no added costs lets all physicians, cardiac techs, nurses and admin staff access patient records via personalized dashboards from any department, location or across multi-site medical facilities.
Getting started takes days, not months. Our team handles each stage so you’re ready to begin reporting on any mobile device the moment you receive your BeatBox login.
We complete all scoping, integration and user set ups, and simply let you know when we’re done. Your entire team will then be able to connect with mobile cardiac reporting, and receive faster, more accurate heart data from anywhere.
BeatBox gives you a truly scalable data management system for your cardiology practice.
Customized unidirectional and bidirectional integrations can be developed to meet any specific workflow or system preferences.
Multi-factor authentication and role-based user access rights add to the compliance and certainty of BeatBox cloud technology.
One accurate source of truth and less risk of errors, with instant patient record updates.
Secure personalized dashboards and user access rights to suit staff roles.
SMS alerts sent to your phone with active links to connect you direct to patient reports.
Studies are automatically archived, encrypted and pushed to the EMR for safe record keeping for years to come.
Instantly access records and compare with previous patient studies.
The highest security and privacy standards provide greater compliance, and peace of mind for your practice.
Ambulatory ECG (AECG) telemetry is typically used to evaluate symptoms such as syncope, dizziness, chest pain, palpitations, or shortness of breath, which may correlate with intermittent cardiac arrhythmias. Additionally, AECG is used to evaluate patient response to initiation, revision, or discontinuation of arrhythmic drug therapy and to assess prognosis in specific clinical contexts. The purposes of this statement were (1) to review how contemporary AECG devices acquire and process ECG signals and how they should be interpreted; (2) to review appropriate utilization of these devices in the management of cardiovascular disease; and (3) to promote standards that will improve the accuracy and appropriate use of the AECG in clinical practice.Read more
Some cardiologists are reluctant to identify something as complete heart block when there’s no AV dissociation, but that shouldn’t be the case. Dr Harry Mond explains why you shouldn’t be afraid to call something a complete heart block when it appears that way, what clues to look for, and how to treat such a case.Read more
Cardiac technicians and those that report regularly on Holters may be familiar with cases like this, but the irregularities revealed in this patient are rarely reported on. Dr Harry Mond once again shares insights into another interesting trace, and what’s really going on.Read more
Working out whether an ECG is showing sinus rhythm with underlying artefact or atrial fibrillation is something that comes up regularly, and is the most common mistake made in ECG reporting. Dr Harry Mond explains how by digging a little deeper, differentiating between sinus rhythm and atrial fibrillation becomes simple, and why things aren’t always as they seem at first glance.Read more
Corporeal and particularly extra-corporeal interference is a very common problem encountered with both resting electrocardiograph (ECG) tracings and ambulatory recordings. When subtle, the artefact can mimic cardiac arrhythmias, leading to incorrect interpretation of the tracings. There is also a complicated interference group, usually due to implanted cardiac electronic pacing devices and neurostimulators. This manuscript will describe the genesis of interference, how an ECG machine or monitor deals with interference and will discuss the common causes of interference. The characteristic patterns will be described and clues provided on how to differentiate subtle artefact from cardiac arrhythmias.Read more
The resting 12-lead electrocardiogram is a surface record of the electrical activity of the heart plotted against time with the actual standardised recording of the non-invasive test being an electrocardiograph (ECG). The test has served as the gold standard for arrhythmia recognition. The resting 12-lead ECG, however, gives only a snapshot in time, whereas arrhythmias may be short-lived, paroxysmal and even asymptomatic making documentation difficult. Subsequent advances in electronic engineering, monitoring, storage and miniaturisation have led to the modern sophisticated units, we take for granted today.Read more
The surprising trace that made even the most experienced cardiologist take pause. In this case of a 'rebel without a pause', Medical Director Assoc Prof Harry Mond examines Wenckebach sequences and the confusion with complete heart block that can sometimes occur.Read more