A heart beat of 199 is not normal even for a pregnant. So something is obvviously wrong with your heart. So please see a cardiologist or your internist as soon as possible.
Usually when some one is asleep the heart rate should go down. since he doesn't do that you may want to take him to a primary care physician first and figure out what is going on and then consult an EP specialist if needed
I think you doctor should be able to help you. if any furhter questions you can always write back to us.
If this continues to repeat you should see a doctor
Looks like you are having SVT (supra ventricular tachycardia). I agree with your doctors assesment. EP study with a possible ablation may actually cure you of the disease. It is not 100% but pretty close. The risks of not doing a definitive therapy is that you will have more symptomatic episodes and may make you feel bad. You should definitely consider the EPS and RFA.
Sorry. This is outside of my expertise. Please refer a nutritionist for further help.
There is a possibility that you may be having an arrhythmia. It is important to get what we call an event monitor which can monitor your heart for more than 48 hours. Sometimes people can have what we call postural tachycardia and or inappropriate sinus tachycardia and these two diagnoses of exclusion, Keep up your appointments with your doctors and get it resolved.
This doesn't seem like a heart attack. This sounds more like a heart burn. At your age heart attacks are less common unless you have a strong genetic predisposition or have substance abuse issues that can cause coronary vasospasm.
It is unlikely that this could be a heart attack unless you have a very profound family history of premature coronary artery disease. If these symptoms persist you may be better off by seeing your doctor for furrther evaluation.
As you are aware a small percentage of patients who have AF are relatively asymptomatic. However, bulk of the symptoms may be related to the ventricular rates when you heart goes into AF. In naive hearts when the diagnosis is new this seems to be very disturbing. With time I believe you get used to it and the AV nodal blocking drugs like the betablockers, calcium channel blockers and digoxin may help to attenuate the ventricular rate response there by making it more tolerable.