Cardiac Arrest tests
Cardiac Arrest

Tests could include:

  • Electrocardiogram (EKG)
  • History and Physical Exam
  • Chest X-Ray
  • Angiography
  • Cardiac MRI
  • Computed Tomography (CT) of Heart
  • Multiple Gated Acquisition (MUGA) Scanning
  • Cardiac Echo
  • Serum Electrolyte Panel
  • Cardiac Electrophysiologic Study
  • Cardiovascular Stress Test
  • Serum troponin I measurement
  • Plasma B-Type Natriuretic Peptide (BNP) Level
  • Radionuclide Myocardial Perfusion Study
  • Serum troponin T measurement
  • Creatine Kinase Isoenzyme, MB Fraction (CKMB) Level Test
  • Drug Abuse Screen
  • An electrocardiogram (also known as an ECG or EKG) is a simple, painless test that measures your heart's electrical activity. Every heartbeat is triggered by an electrical signal that starts at the top of your heart and travels to the bott
    Source:HLCMS
  • A physical examination is a routine test your doctor performs to check your overall health. It is also known as a wellness check. A physical examination helps your doctor determine the general status of your health. It is also gives you a chance
    Source:HLCMS
  • An X-ray is an imaging test that uses small amounts of radiation to produce pictures of the organs, tissues, and bones of the body. When focused on the chest, it can help spot abnormalities or diseases of the airways, blood vessels, bones, heart,
    Source:HLCMS
  • An arteriogram is a procedure that produces an image of your arteries. Your doctor will use dye (called "contrast material") and X-rays to observe the flow of blood through your arteries and observe any blockage.This procedure, also known as an
    Source:HLCMS
  • An magnetic resonance imaging test (MRI) uses magnets and radio waves to capture images inside your body without making an surgical incision. An MRI allows your doctor to see the soft tissues in your body, along with your bones. An MRI can be
    Source:HLCMS
  • An echocardiogram is a test that uses sound waves to produce live images of your heart, allowing your doctor to monitor how your heart and its valves are functioning.An echocardiogram, also referred to as "echo," can help spot blood clots in the h
    Source:HLCMS
  • An intracardiac electrophysiology study is a minimally invasive procedure that helps cardiologists diagnose heart rhythm problems, which are also known as arrhythmias . During the study, your doctor threads catheters (or long, thin wires) into y
    Source:HLCMS
  • An exercise stress test is used to determine how well your heart responds during times when it is working the hardest. During the test, you will be asked to exercise-typically on a treadmill-while you are hooked up to an electrocardiogram (EKG).
    Source:HLCMS
  • A computed tomography scan-commonly called a CT scan-is a test that uses X-rays to view your heart and blood vessels. These scans use safe amounts of radiation to create detailed images of the body, which can help your doctor to detect any problem
    Source:HLCMS
  • A thallium stress test is a nuclear imaging test that shows how well blood flows into the heart during exercise and at rest. A radioisotope (nuclear material) is administered intravenously. It settles into the heart muscle and pinpoints spots
    Source:HLCMS
  • Enzymes are complex proteins that facilitate chemical changes in every part of the body. Your body needs enzymes to function. The CPK isoenzymes test is a way to measure the levels of an enzyme called creatine phosphokinase (CPK) in your blood.
    Source:HLCMS
back to top
General Drug Tools
General Drug Tools view all tools
Health Management
Programs
Health Management Programs view all programs
Tools for
Healthy Living
Tools for Healthy Living view all tools
Search Tools
Search Tools view all tools
Insurance Plan Tools
Insurance Plan Tools view all tools

What is a reference number?

When you register on this site, you are assigned a reference number. This number contains your profile information and helps UnitedHealthcare identify you when you come back to the site.

If you searched for a plan on this site in a previous session, you might already have a reference number. This number will contain any information you saved about plans and prescription drugs. To use that reference number, click on the "Change or view saved information" link below.

You can retrieve information from previous visits to this site, such as saved drug lists and Plan Selector information.