Seattle, WA EKG Cost Comparison

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An EKG in Seattle costs $569 on average when you take the median of the 48 medical providers who perform EKG procedures in Seattle, WA. There are 1 different types of EKG provided in Seattle, listed below, and the price for each differs based upon your insurance type. As a healthcare consumer you should understand that prices of medical procedures vary and if you shop from the Seattle providers below you may be able to save money. Start shopping today and see what you can save!
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Select any of the procedures below to view detailed cost data and provider comparisons.

Procedure Price Range
Electrocardiogram Cost Average $410 - $1,050 Free Quote

Compare EKG Providers in Seattle, WA

Facility City Type
Medical Imaging Northwest Covington Diagnostic Testing Facility
Medical Imaging Northwest Bonney Lake Diagnostic Testing Facility
Providence Everett Medical Center - Colby Campus Everett Acute Care Hospital
Schick Shadel Hospital Seattle Acute Care Hospital
Saint Clare Hospital Lakewood Acute Care Hospital
Everett Radia Everett Diagnostic Testing Facility
Swedish Medical Center / First Hill Campus Seattle Acute Care Hospital
Valley Medical Center Renton Acute Care Hospital
Snoqualmie Valley Hospital Snoqualmie Critical Access (Rural) Hospital
Sound Medical Imaging Puyallup Diagnostic Testing Facility
Via Radiology - Meridian Pavilion Seattle Diagnostic Testing Facility
Medical Imaging Northwest Puyallup Diagnostic Testing Facility
Enumclaw Community Hospital Enumclaw Critical Access (Rural) Hospital
Upright MRI of Seattle Renton Diagnostic Testing Facility
Pacific Imaging Mountlake Terrace Diagnostic Testing Facility
Center for Diagnostic Imaging Federal Way Diagnostic Testing Facility
Valley General Hospital Monroe Acute Care Hospital
Tacoma General Hospital Tacoma Acute Care Hospital
Cascade Imaging Auburn Diagnostic Testing Facility
Seattle Cancer Care Alliance Seattle Acute Care Hospital
Highline Imaging Burien Diagnostic Testing Facility
Swedish First Hill Diagnostic Seattle Diagnostic Testing Facility
Virginia Mason Medical Center Seattle Acute Care Hospital
Center for Diagnostic Imaging Lakewood Diagnostic Testing Facility
Highline Medical Center Burien Acute Care Hospital
Good Samaritan Hospital Puyallup Acute Care Hospital
Saint Joseph Medical Center Tacoma Acute Care Hospital
University of Washington Medical Center Seattle Acute Care Hospital
Stevens Hospital Edmonds Acute Care Hospital
Seattle Radiologists, A Professional Corporation Seattle Diagnostic Testing Facility
Northwest Hospital and Medical Center Seattle Acute Care Hospital
Auburn Regional Medical Center Auburn Acute Care Hospital
Diagnostic and Wellness Center for Women Seattle Diagnostic Testing Facility
Minor and James Medical , Radiology Seattle Diagnostic Testing Facility
Overlake Hospital Medical Center Bellevue Acute Care Hospital
Cascade Valley Hospital Arlington Acute Care Hospital
Union Avenue Open MRI Tacoma Diagnostic Testing Facility
Precision Imaging Puyallup Diagnostic Testing Facility
Evergreen Hospital Medical Center Kirkland Acute Care Hospital
Stevens Radia Imaging Center Edmonds Diagnostic Testing Facility
Mary Bridge Children's Hospital and Health Center Tacoma Childrens Hospital
Eastside Hospital and Specialty Center Redmond Acute Care Hospital
PacMed - Inland Pacific Imaging Seattle Diagnostic Testing Facility
Harborview Medical Center Seattle Acute Care Hospital
Swedish Medical Center / Cherry Hill Campus Seattle Acute Care Hospital
Saint Francis Hospital Federal Way Acute Care Hospital
Evergreen Radia Kirkland Diagnostic Testing Facility
TRA Medical Imaging Tacoma Diagnostic Testing Facility

Electrocardiogram (EKG) Introduction

The electrocardiogram (ECG or EKG) is a noninvasive test that is used to detect underlying heart conditions by measuring the electrical activity of the heart. An EKG is used to determine if there is damage to the heart, if the heart is beating normally, how fast it is beating, the effects of drugs or devices used to control the heart (such as a pacemaker), along with determining the size and position of the heart chambers. The physician may order this test if the patient experiences chest pain, other symptoms or as part of a routine exam in patients over the age of 40. The EKG is a static picture and may not reflect severe underlying heart problems at a time when the patient is not having any symptoms. Other tests that may be alternatives to an EKG or may be used in conjunction with an EKG include an echocardiogram (a sonogram of the heart's pumping action) and a stress test—an EKG that is done in conjunction with treadmill or other supervised exercise to observe the heart's function under stress—may also be performed.

EKG Procedure Patient Preparation

Be sure to inform the physician of all medications being taken, as some can interfere with the test results. Exercising or drinking cold water immediately before an EKG may effect the test results. Unless you are told otherwise, you may follow your regular daily routine and take medications as usual. If a stress test is to be performed, patients are asked not to eat for several hours before the test.

What to expect during and after an EKG

You will be asked to lie down on a table. The healthcare provider will clean several areas on your arms, legs and chest and then attach small patches called electrodes to the areas. It may be necessary to shave or clip some hair so the electrodes have good contact with the skin. The number of electrodes may vary. A small amount of gel is applied to the skin, which allows the electrical impulses of the heart to be more easily transmitted to the EKG leads. An EKG takes about five minutes and is painless. No electricity passes through the body. The electrodes may feel cold when first applied. You need to remain still and you may be asked to hold your breath for short periods during the test. It is important to be relaxed and relatively warm during the procedure, since any movements including shivering can alter the test results. If the EKG is a stress test, you will be exercising or under minimal physical stress to allow monitoring of changes in the heart. In some cases, the areas where the electrodes were applied may become irritated afterward. To avoid skin irritation, thoroughly clean the gel from the electrode sites after removal of the electrodes.


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