Thank you Laura and everyone involved, your efforts are much appreciated.
It's interesting that you mention the vagal maneuvers and their use in patients with super-ventricular tachycardia. A few years back I went to the hospital after two nights of violent, almost non-stop, vomiting. My heart was going 200 beats per minute and one of the first things they did while trying to diagnose me was instruct me in a series of vagal maneuvers. They mentioned that often these maneuvers would snap patients out of an accelerated heart rate. Well it worked well but only for the few seconds I was engaged in doing the actual maneuver with no lasting effect. Next they put me on beta-blockers and were able to drop my beats per minute to around 160. Still not a healthy rate to be at. Eventually, (luckily right before they were going to shove a camera down my throat) the doctor on call arrived (poor guy, it was like 3AM) and determined that I had a form of super-ventricular tachycardia, which he called ectopic atrial tachycardia. This was accompanied with an irregular heart beat known as Wolfe Parkinson White Syndrome, which apparently can make you drop dead instantly (woah). They gave me two options - take beta blockers for the rest of my life and still have an accelerated heart rate, or undergo a procedure called a catheter ablation. The procedure involved catheters inserted through my femoral artery and one in through the big one in my neck. They navigate through the heart, pierce the atrial wall, and burn the tissue causing the problems with radio waves. Then the SA node will kick back in as the beat regulator and all will be swell. Turns out that's exactly what I let them do and all is swell. Interesting there was no mention that I could attempt to curb it myself with more of these vagal maneuvers, but that could be due to there ineffectiveness earlier. But yeah, that's my story sorry if it's off topic or took to much space.