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Electrocardiogram (reading only)

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Sorry, this procedure does not currently have Bluebook-rated facilities.
Choosing Wisely®
Medical tests before eye surgery: When you need them - and when you don't

Generally, cataract and other eye surgeries have low risks of complications or problems, such as heart attacks. Even so, many healthy people get a routine set of tests before eye surgery. In these cases, the tests don't change the surgery or make it safer.

The tests themselves are very safe, but they can cause false alarms. This can lead to anxiety and more tests, needlessly delaying your surgery.

Source: Choosing Wisely

For full report see: Consumer Reports

Choosing Wisely®
EKGs and exercise stress tests: When you need them - and when you don't

Having a routine electrocardiogram (EKG) or an exercise stress test may not be right for people who do not have any signs or symptoms of heart disease. Sometimes test results are not accurate and may lead to more expensive follow-up tests. These follow-up tests can pose health risks and unnecessary exposure to radiation.

An EKG or an exercise stress test can help to save your life if you have signs or symptoms such as chest pain, shortness of breath, or a heartbeat that is not normal. It can also help your doctor determine your chance of having a heart attack and treatment options for people with a history of heart disease. People with diabetes or other risk factors may benefit from testing if they are just starting to exercise.

Source: Choosing Wisely

For full report see: Consumer Reports

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