Discussions

Through the years, we have received amazing, insightful comments from people from all over the world. This page is a library of all those discussions for you to use as reference. The information here is extremely valuable and not to be missed. To add to the conversation, and receive my reply, you can comment on any of the blog posts. This page is for reference only.

  • From Gregory Scarborough on Mercury Detox + SVT (Guest Blog Post)

    Very interesting! I was just getting this thought running through my mind that heavy metals could be leading to my SVT… perhaps Mercury being released into my body at variable times. Probably should get this check out! Hard to reconcile this with the reality that my episodes are almost always triggered by leaning/bending forward or slouching on couch… hmmm this is such a mystery- a traumatizing one at that! Thankful for this blog.

    2016/10/05 at 5:39 pm
  • From Jennifer on Lunch With Food Prep

    Do you feel when you sit around more , and then stand up your heart seems to race faster n harder? Everyday I wake up with anxiety and feel like I’m going to die. Or just don’t feel good in general. The feeling is very uncomfortable and I just turned 30. I don’t want to deal anymore

    2016/09/28 at 4:17 pm
  • From Desi on Ablation Discussion

    I’m a bit torn on what you are saying about svt being something emotional, my son had his first svt at 8 months he was born with extra electrical pathway in his heart I’m not so sure or convinced that he can emotionally control his own feelings at such an age, what can you suggest for this

    2016/09/24 at 1:13 pm
  • From Ann on SVT-Suffering to Self Care

    Hi Laura,
    Do you know about nutritional balancing and hair mineral analysis? Check out drlwilson.com On that homepage, if you scroll down to the bottom and click on hair analysis, it will bring you to information on hair analysis.

    2016/09/12 at 9:57 am
  • From pp on SVT-Suffering to Self Care

    I forgot :
    – needless to say but 8 hours sleep minimum is primordial , and
    – i have not been able to form a view on taurine. It s a key gaba agonist naturally presentnin the heart. If it s a gaba agonist it’s potentually bad because of downregulation ( likewise avoid magnesium taurate) , but taurine also uprgulate GAD , gaba decarboxilase, which convert glutamate into gaba. So taurine does one thing good and one thing bad at the same time. I occasionally take 500mg taurine with a turkey bone broth ( high in glutamate) but that s rather experimental.

    2016/09/04 at 5:36 pm
    • From Kathleen Callan on SVT-Suffering to Self Care

      Why should you avoid magnesium turate, I feel better on it,less anxity too?

      2016/09/21 at 11:01 am
  • From pp on SVT-Suffering to Self Care

    Thanks for your continued generosity in bringing us together around your problem.
    I d like to share a few things that work a bit for me regarding psvt:
    – psvt is a blessing, it is the barometer that tells you when you oush too hard on your body, which is running on adrenaline. Listening to our body means living within our means, a key to self preservation, healing and longevity. Yes, you are limited in your capacity to overdrive and go at 150%, but this very limitation is what saves us on the long run
    – psvt is triggered by ectopic beats when cardiac gaba levels are low. Increasing gaba directly is not a good idea. Upregulating gaba using l-theanine ( green tea) as well as bacopa monieri is key
    – ectopic beats are created by tired nerves and enhanced electric conduction, which occurs during potassium deficiency. I suggest taking 1gr potassium a day in supplement. Rda is 5 gr, toxicity is 18gr at once. Make sure kidneys are okay though.
    – arjuna bark ( 1tsp) and hawthorn ( 1 tsp) twice a day are tremendous support. Starwest Botanical sells them
    – heavy nutrient supplementation (all minerals, all vitamins, all amino acid esp. Arginine and carnitine)
    – if excess adrenaline cause ectopics, then theoritically downregulating beta adrenergic receptors would help. That s why beta blockers are a bad idea as they would upregulate beta receptors. Cautious though as high beta receptor density is important for contractibility if chf.
    – mindfullness meditation: excess adrenaline in the body is enhanced by HPA axis disregulation, and constant worry leading to adrenaline release. Watching the same thought arising 20 times to just replug to the present moment and acknowledge the thought’s hollographic nature, enables to worry less and rewire the brain to live more in the present, i.e. grounded, as opposed to floating in worrying thoughts.
    – running and cardio exercise. Release serotonin ( which favor brain plasticity) and gaba. It release ANP which promotes cardiac stability. It increases the “recovery heart rate” and contractibility as well as the baroreflex ( vein’s tonus). Regarding cardiac contractability, i see it as a force that needs to be strong enough to not be disturbed by nearby ectopic foci that would fire and that would take over the sinus.
    – organic food and high fat low carbs diet. Ketogenic diets have track record in diminishing seizure. The brain is made of fat. Nerves Axons are covers in fat . Since psvt is a nerve problem, ketogenic would be probably best. Favor organic high omega 3 oils: chia oil, flax oil, and cod liver. Keep oils in the fridge and open and close quickly the bottle to avoid omega 3 being destroyed.
    – tai chi is an excelent mindfullness of the body practice. We slowly realise that we are often stressed and subcinsciously contract upper body, which promote inflamation and cardiac problems..
    – antioxidant: NAC is the glutathione precursor. Glutathione is the nber 1 key antoxidant in the heart. Coq10, serrapeptase and Glisodin are very good too to take through the day.
    – magnesium is key. It avoid calcium excessive release in plasma. Calcium plays a significant role in cardiac contractibility and conductivity. Suggest spraying the body using magnesium oil. The skin is the body’s buggest mouth.
    – be careful with any incense that contain thujone ( juniper, white sage) as these are gaba antagonist
    – avoid any gaba agonist as they downregulate gaba receptors : valerian, passionflower, chamomille, etc..
    – dehydration will cause low bp, and if coupled with adrenaline release ( e.g. climbing stairs) will set psvt. For me, low BP + high adrenaline = psvt.
    Hope this help. Sending warmest wishes to all those who share the same reality. There is always worse than being alive ..
    Good luck

    2016/09/04 at 5:28 pm
  • From pp on Diet

    Individual with chronic sympathetic activation will likely develop insulin resistance. When esting heavy carb, an insuline resistant get flooded with glucose / fire , excitatory or adrenaline like substance. The heart is working hard to contain this burst of energy, which set the stage for psvt. Better to avoid carbs altogether.

    Rather, focus on a high fat , premium quality, diet. Psvt is not a cardiac condition but a neural condition. Neurons have dendrites and axons. Axons are protected by myelin , which is no other than cholesterol. When the protective myelin sheath is missing around the axon, the neuron are sensitive to erroneously receive electrical signal from around, a little like a being tuned on a radio channel but hearing interferences . My speculation is that lack of protective myelin could be partly responsible for psvt.

    My triggers are definitely heat, climbing stairs, and strangely laughing to much, or talking without breathing too fast too long.

    2016/08/02 at 3:31 pm
  • From pp on Old DIET

    Individual with chronic sympathetic activation will likely develop insulin resistance. When esting heavy carb, an insuline resistant get flooded with glucose / fire , excitatory or adrenaline like substance. The heart is working hard to contain this burst of energy, which set the stage for psvt. Better to avoid carbs altogether.

    Rather, focus on a high fat , premium quality, diet. Psvt is not a cardiac condition but a neural condition. Neurons have dendrites and axons. Axons are protected by myelin , which is no other than cholesterol. When the protective myelin sheath is missing around the axon, the neuron are sensitive to erroneously receive electrical signal from around, a little like a being tuned on a radio channel but hearing interferences . My speculation is that lack of protective myelin could be partly responsible for psvt.

    My triggers are definitely heat, climbing stairs, and strangely laughing to much, or talking without breathing too fast too long.

    2016/08/02 at 3:31 pm
  • From pp on Diet

    Psvt is likely the result of a strong parasympathetic tone supplemented by an excessive sympathetic background. That is why psvt triggers after exercise, after climbing the stairs, or just when vasoliation occurs (e.g. shower), in combination with a significant adrenaline release. Adrenaline triggers the PAC, and successive PAC trigger psvt. Studies have shown that psvt are the result of nutrient deficiency, and particularly gaba deficiency. Strong nutrient program containing most vitamin, minerals and amino acids will take a long time but is the way to address psvt , to my humble opinion. In that vein, the diet is of primordial importance , and raw foos such as raw milk will definitely help. It is important that adrenergically fatigued people are already running on adrenaline all the time which eats the organ natural way of functioning. For instance , excessive plasma adrenaline narrow the “thermo neutral range” meaning that under excessive heat condition, additional vasodilation will occur to regulate temperature , setting the scenario for a psvt episode. I trust that gaba agonists ( e.g. taurine, benzos, or even valerian likes) are temporarily effective at keeping the cardiac electrified grid under control. I always think of a psvt episode like gazoline on fire . Gaba in the cardiac area is the water around the fire, preventing the pac to turn into psvt. Gaba agonist are not the solution as they downregulate gaba receptor overtime hence create a dependence. Better to upregulate gaba using herbs such as bacopa monnieri or green tea. Sleep is of primary importance as lack of sleep is compensated by the body by adrenaline release . Overtime, a wise and quiet attitude through life should enable to keep unactivated the neural connection triggering psvt. And as a human becomes blind if he stays too long in the dark, so is the neural death of an ling unactivated pathway. The only thing that is permanent in this world , is impermanence. Good luck to all of you with this battle.

    2016/08/02 at 3:24 pm
  • From pp on Old DIET

    Psvt is likely the result of a strong parasympathetic tone supplemented by an excessive sympathetic background. That is why psvt triggers after exercise, after climbing the stairs, or just when vasoliation occurs (e.g. shower), in combination with a significant adrenaline release. Adrenaline triggers the PAC, and successive PAC trigger psvt. Studies have shown that psvt are the result of nutrient deficiency, and particularly gaba deficiency. Strong nutrient program containing most vitamin, minerals and amino acids will take a long time but is the way to address psvt , to my humble opinion. In that vein, the diet is of primordial importance , and raw foos such as raw milk will definitely help. It is important that adrenergically fatigued people are already running on adrenaline all the time which eats the organ natural way of functioning. For instance , excessive plasma adrenaline narrow the “thermo neutral range” meaning that under excessive heat condition, additional vasodilation will occur to regulate temperature , setting the scenario for a psvt episode. I trust that gaba agonists ( e.g. taurine, benzos, or even valerian likes) are temporarily effective at keeping the cardiac electrified grid under control. I always think of a psvt episode like gazoline on fire . Gaba in the cardiac area is the water around the fire, preventing the pac to turn into psvt. Gaba agonist are not the solution as they downregulate gaba receptor overtime hence create a dependence. Better to upregulate gaba using herbs such as bacopa monnieri or green tea. Sleep is of primary importance as lack of sleep is compensated by the body by adrenaline release . Overtime, a wise and quiet attitude through life should enable to keep unactivated the neural connection triggering psvt. And as a human becomes blind if he stays too long in the dark, so is the neural death of an ling unactivated pathway. The only thing that is permanent in this world , is impermanence. Good luck to all of you with this battle.

    2016/08/02 at 3:24 pm
  • From Felicity on SVT + Gluten Free

    Does carob have caffeine like chocolate does? I have SVT and avoid caffeine except for a tiny bite of chocolate once in a blue moon.

    2016/07/13 at 4:52 pm
  • From Felicity on My Story

    Hi. You say the doctors didn’t diagnose SVT because they couldn’t catch you having an episode. When I had adenosine the first time, it was in an ambulance, and the ER doctor told me if it happened again to be sure to get the EKG printout from the EMTs to give to the ER doctor. You’d think they would know to give them that, but anyway, of course the second time I had it I forgot to ask for it. Just FYI for anyone reading that it would help to make sure the ER gets your EKG from the paramedics if they’ve given the adenosine in the ambulance.

    2016/07/13 at 4:46 pm
  • From JustAGuy on The INNER circle

    I have never had any warning (i.e., no precursor symptoms like being hot), and it seems to happen randomly, though never when I am asleep. This generally only happens a few times a year, anyway, so it may be coincidence that I am always awake when it happens, I suppose, though odds are against that after so much time.

    If there is any trend to when it starts, it’s that I am doing things that are fairly sedate or even boring: working at my desk, just finished a relaxed lunch (that was the last one), driving calmly down a road, and the like. The time that took me to the ER finally was as I was cooling down from a long bike ride (HR about 130 BPM right before), which was the first time I remember it being at all associated with exercise. Since I was still cooling down, I nearly passed out (was getting tunnel vision, hearing severely muffled), even though I was just sitting in my car.

    I, too, notice a sudden thump and pause from my heart right before it starts, and something similar when it reverts. Only got diagnosed a couple weeks ago when I finally got an EKG while it was happening, but had it for at least 35 years). Took 3 tries with adenosine to convert the rhythm. Yuck!

    They are lasting longer than when I was younger. Now they can go on for hours, sometimes, if I wait. One lasted at least 8 hours, but stopped on the way to the ER, of course! I was told not to worry because they were in frequent – wish they (internist and cardiologist) had emphasized the importance of capturing an EKG to get a real diagnosis. If I’d known, I would have gone much sooner, even though it was inconvenient. I guess I know now!

    Just had stress echo today, and I see electrocardiologist tomorrow to see what to do next.

    2016/06/29 at 7:34 pm
  • From B. Larben on Guacamole and Stool Samples

    If I deliver a stool sample, do I mail it you to analyze or do I send it where? I really want to control my SVT and I think my diet is not good. Blood tests show nothing. I wish to do stool sample but how do I send to you? And how much you need? My friend say it is best to freeze the stool before sending, do you recommend or let it stay room tempterature? Thank you very much for your help.

    2016/06/25 at 3:49 pm
  • From Debbie campbell on The INNER circle

    hi Mary, I’m so sorry that you’re having these problems at such a young age? Just curious though, how is your digestion? do you have issues with bloating, gas, acid, burping etc…..?

    2016/04/29 at 2:17 pm
  • From Mary on The INNER circle

    Hi everyone,

    I am 18 and was just diagnosed with SVT, but have not found my specific symptoms on any websites that I’ve looked at. I would love to see if any of you that know you have SVT have these similar specific symptoms, for my own peace of mind.

    Here are my symptoms:

    My SVT episodes only happen when I am exercising. I can always tell when SVT is about to happen, as I feel that my heart is somehow “jumping” in my throat. It starts very suddenly, and feels like my heart is beating very rapidly in my throat. I get very anxious when this happens, and kind of feel like I’m floating, somehow detached from what’s going on (but still aware and able to think, talk, act pretty much the same–if in a social situation, and know where I am). My episodes normally last between 5-10 minutes, and I usually just put my head between my knees and take deep breaths. Each episode ends with a pain in my head (most likely blood rushing to my head–Does anyone else feel this at the end of an episode?), and again just as they start, they end very suddenly.

    I would also like to add that I have never fainted, and have probably had in total 15 episodes. They have become more frequent as I’ve gotten older, but only maybe 2 per year.

    Please let me know if your symptoms are similar, as all I’ve been able to find on websites is that SVT symptoms include: chest discomfort, pounding pulse/ racing or fluttering feeling in the chest, shortness of breath, sweating, etc. I feel all of these except chest discomfort–does anyone else not feel pain in their chest? I have also noticed that these symptoms do not contain things like the feeling when I know it’s about to start, or the pain in my head at the end.

    Also, I have had 3 EKG’s and a stress test, so know that my heart rate is normal. But, one of my friends was just diagnosed with Long QT syndrome, and although I know the disease is generally found on EKG’s, I want to make sure that having 3 EKG’s and stress test is enough to tell that I don’t have Long QT syndrome. Otherwise, I’d like to have a genetic test done.

    Thanks so much for your help!

    2016/04/29 at 3:40 am
  • From Mary on The INNER circle

    Hi everyone,

    I am 18 and was just diagnosed with SVT, but have not found my specific symptoms on any websites that I’ve looked at. I would love to see if any of you that know you have SVT have these similar specific symptoms, for my own peace of mind.

    Here are my symptoms:

    My SVT episodes only happen when I am exercising. I can always tell when SVT is about to happen, as I feel that my heart is somehow “jumping” in my throat. It starts very suddenly, and feels like my heart is beating very rapidly in my throat. I get very anxious when this happens, and kind of feel like I’m floating, somehow detached from what’s going on (but still aware and able to think, talk, act pretty much the same–if in a social situation, and know where I am). My episodes normally last between 5-10 minutes, and I usually just put my head between my knees and take deep breaths. Each episode ends with a pain in my head (most likely blood rushing to my head–Does anyone else feel this at the end of an episode?), and again just as they start, they end very suddenly.

    I would also like to add that I have never fainted, and have probably had in total 15 episodes. They have become more frequent as I’ve gotten older, but only maybe 2 per year.

    Please let me know if your symptoms are similar, as all I’ve been able to find on websites is that SVT symptoms include: chest discomfort, pounding pulse/ racing or fluttering feeling in the chest, shortness of breath, sweating, etc. I feel all of these except chest discomfort–does anyone else not feel pain in their chest? I have also noticed that these symptoms do not contain things like the feeling when I know it’s about to start, or the pain in my head at the end.

    Also, I have had 3 EKG’s and a stress test, so know that my heart rate is normal. But, one of my friends was just diagnosed with Long QT syndrome, and although I know the disease is generally found on EKG’s, I want to make sure that having 3 EKG’s and stress test is enough to tell that I don’t have Long QT syndrome. Otherwise, I’d like to have a genetic test done.

    Thanks so much for help!

    2016/04/29 at 3:35 am
  • From 4fourtheloveof on The INNER circle

    Hello I had my first attack 4 days ago out of the blue. When the ambo came my heart rate was 240bpm. I had tightness in my chest and throat, clammy, shakes, dizzy.
    In the ambulance they managed to get my rate down to 198bpm, then at hospital 112. It lasted around an hour.

    4 days later I am still almost bed ridden I’m exhusted and sleeping up to 18 hours a day.

    Wondering what most feel like after?
    Still waiting to see a specialist, doctor had no clue.

    2016/04/19 at 8:27 pm
    • From JustAGuy on The INNER circle

      That’s not what it’s like for me. I feel a little tired, but mostly normal after – hard to tell anything happened. With your chest symptoms, it sounds like more than just SVT was happening. What did they tell you?

      2016/06/29 at 7:36 pm
  • From Pam Payne on Review some SVT Basics

    Enjoyed this Laura ….was wondering if there is any way to darken the font in the print here on your website? I have trouble seeing …it might help others too….

    2016/04/15 at 7:56 pm
    • From Laura Madrigano on Review some SVT Basics

      Hi Pam, I made the text darker in my newsletter starting today. Not sure I can darken it on the site. Am trying…But you can read in in your email in the darker version if that helps! Thank you for telling me!

      2016/04/29 at 10:55 am
  • From Susan Austin on The INNER circle

    I have had SVT since age of 14, am now 34. I was only officially diagnosed in 2010 after being found passed out with a fan on top of me. My question is does anyone else suffer after effects such as increasing weakness on one or both legs? I recently (saturday) had a bad svt attack that lasted two hours but since have had increasing weakness in left leg which has now made me incapable of driving 🙁

    2016/04/04 at 11:12 pm
  • From Deborah campbell on The INNER circle

    OK everybody I really believe that I found the answer. I Am so excited and couldn’t wait to share this !!all of this is caused by an irritated vagus nerve. Laura please read, “Using the gallbladder divergent channel to calm irritated vagus nerve” an article on line from Pacific college oriental medicine it links all of everybody’s symptoms from tachycardia , digestion, stress anxiety palpitations to an irritated vagus nerve which is part of the parasympathetic nervous system! It controls our digestion,heart rate and almost every symptom that we all our having please everybody look This up!!!when we calm this irritation down this nerve which runs the length of our body will calm down along with our symptoms, last night I had the best nights sleep with no symptoms, hooray finally

    2016/04/03 at 8:47 am
  • From angela on Ablation Discussion

    Thank you Laura you were a great help to me.it will be 3 years come June that I have been healedI continue to do all the things you talked about.Thanks for being here for us .

    2016/03/28 at 10:29 pm
    • From Laura Madrigano on Ablation Discussion

      Beautiful! Thank you for sharing! Continued health and healing xoxox

      2016/03/28 at 10:36 pm
  • From Rosemay on The INNER circle

    I had mild manageable SVT while in high school. However after i birth my first child, I experienced stronger SVT attacks three of which were stopped by adenosine injection in ER. My husband also commented my loud snoring during sleep. So I like to know if purchasing some portable devices such as oxygen humidifier can help in case of extreme cases while in transit. What portable devices do you recommend?

    2016/03/28 at 1:46 pm
    • From Laura Madrigano on The INNER circle

      Im sorry Rosemary, I dont know what devices to recommend! I do recommend looking at your diet, let me know if that is something you have already done or are willing to do?

      2016/03/28 at 10:37 pm
  • From Pam payne on Journaling Questions to Connect with your Purpose

    Great article with lots of food For thought…..thank you!

    2016/03/12 at 8:04 am
    • From Laura Madrigano on Journaling Questions to Connect with your Purpose

      thank you Pam! xox, hope you have some time to journal this weekend!

      2016/03/12 at 8:19 am
  • From Barb West on SVT video-Connect to your Heart Messages...

    Thanks for taking time out of your busy schedule to share.

    2016/03/07 at 7:34 am
    • From Laura Madrigano on SVT video-Connect to your Heart Messages...

      It’s my pleasure Barb! Hope it helps!

      2016/03/07 at 9:00 am
  • From julie on Diet

    BIG question here. I get SVT after eating a carb-laden meal, so I quit eating carbs. For the most part they have stopped – nothing triggers them except “carby” food – not even caffeine because I have coffee with light or heavy cream every morning. So today for lunch I had a spinach salad with organic spinach, feta cheese, about 5 sliced strawberries, crumbled bacon, two diced hard-boiled eggs, and Marzetti asagio peppercorn dressing, around 2T. And before I even finished eating, the SVT started. They are nowhere near as bad as when I used to eat meals with tons of carbs (pasta, burgers, etc.) but they’re there. What could have triggered this?

    2016/03/02 at 2:52 pm
  • From julie on Old DIET

    BIG question here. I get SVT after eating a carb-laden meal, so I quit eating carbs. For the most part they have stopped – nothing triggers them except “carby” food – not even caffeine because I have coffee with light or heavy cream every morning. So today for lunch I had a spinach salad with organic spinach, feta cheese, about 5 sliced strawberries, crumbled bacon, two diced hard-boiled eggs, and Marzetti asagio peppercorn dressing, around 2T. And before I even finished eating, the SVT started. They are nowhere near as bad as when I used to eat meals with tons of carbs (pasta, burgers, etc.) but they’re there. What could have triggered this?

    2016/03/02 at 2:52 pm
  • From Elli Bresciano on Beet Salad

    My Mom always made beet salad, but with canned beets. Can you use canned, or do you really need to go fresh with this?

    2016/02/25 at 2:18 pm
    • From Laura Madrigano on Beet Salad

      fresh is best! I personally only use fresh and organic. Its not as daunting as you think. Its super easy to peel them, just like peeling a potatoe. Rinse them as you peel so you wont get red hands. You can use golden beets if you don’t want red hands. The benefits of beets are so great! I hope you try them! I also like to sometimes use a little fresh garlic with this recipe instead of garlic powder! If its canned beets or no beets, then start with canned and move on from there!!!! xox

      2016/02/25 at 2:37 pm
  • From Debbie campbell on Reader Q & A

    hi Laura, what do you mean when you say “feeding your tissue salts?”I noticed when I have high sodium foods, that triggers svt., and my legs seem to feel like something is inside the tissues, sounds weird but I don’t know how else to describe it, I read stress depletes potassium ions( Dr Whittaker.)just had a bad night I ate two bowls of raisin bran yesterday !do you think it was the wheat or sodium? I am so sick of this!!! Thanks for trying to help us all, it’s appreciated!!

    2016/02/25 at 8:54 am
    • From Laura Madrigano on Reader Q & A

      Hi Debbie I cant find what you are referring to about “feeding your tissue salts” can you copy where I wrote that and paste it so I can find where you mean. I just read the above article and cant find it there…Also, the answer is YES I think its the gluten. I would look at the deeper reasons as to why you ate 2 bowls of cereal. Do you find yourself rushing? too tired to cook? Craving carbs and sweets? I remember the days when I used to eat raisin bran and it was definitely emotionally related Plus cereal is not food:( I would look at your whole diet and see how often do you eat food thats not really food, and what you can do to include more food prep into your life so that fast healthy eating is possible. Unfortunately, SVT and Food is totally related so its a must to really heal that relationship first to heal our SVT naturallY! Let me know how else I can help!!!!

      2016/02/25 at 9:14 am
      • From Debbie campbell on Reader Q & A

        It’s under questions and answers, you have a big colorful question mark by it.

        2016/02/25 at 9:59 am
      • From Debbie campbell on Reader Q & A

        Sorry I don’t know how to cut or paste, but it was your reply to the 25year old who had her first svt ,she had no water, fried chicken and pie, in your reply you mentioned feeding her tissue salts. As far as two bowls of cereal ,I was just hungry! My Svt’s only happen at night when I lay down and fall asleep! I never have them during the day!

        2016/02/25 at 9:49 am
  • From Danielle Cinquemani on Meet Me!

    Hi Laura,
    Since I will not be available during the time of the session, I was wondering if I can purchase a recording of the session? Also, I was wondering if it’s possible to schedule a phone call with you? I’ve had SVT since I was 16 and I’m now in my thirties and I’d be interested in speaking with you about it. Could you please let me know? Thanks so much!

    2016/01/23 at 7:19 am
    • From Laura Madrigano on Meet Me!

      Would love to set up a call. Email me at lmadrigano@aol.com what time zone are you in? When you email me I will send you the link to schedule the call. Looking forward to talking to you!

      2016/01/23 at 8:50 am