Last year, I was running pretty decently early in the summer but around July/August it went to hell. I was trying to train for an October marathon and I couldn't hit any pace targets that I was able to hit a month or so earlier, and I felt generally like total trash while running even easy. While this was happening, I was also having frequent heart palpitations. These had been occurring for several months, where I'd feel my heart pound for 3-5 beats out of nowhere, very sporadically, but had worsened during the summer so that it was happening every few minutes, it seemed. I did not notice it while running, but the rest of the time it was uncomfortable and annoying. I wondered if the downturn in running performance was related (or the palpitations were caused by running, too?) so went to my PCP who did an EKG. It was abnormal -- he said that it was either 1) there was an actual abnormality with the left ventricle, as it suggested, or 2) as an endurance athlete, my heart is exceptionally muscular, so the EKG was misleading, or 3) because I am so thin, the leads are practically touching my heart, and again led to a misleading result. Still, he recommended I wear a Holter monitor for a day and also have an ECG.
The Holter monitor detected "supraventricular tachycardia" where my heart would speed up for a short period of time, then correct. The ECG suggested an abnormality with the left ventricle. I met with a cardiologist at this point who suggested that the ECG may simply not have calculated the area of the left ventricle correctly, so wanted a more quantitative picture and sent me for a cardiac MRI. This was a major drill, a VERY uncomfortable 3 hours. But the MRI showed my heart is structurally normal. The cardiologist was not at all concerned about anything after that, did not think the palpitations had anything to do with running or if they were, they were not a concern, and told me not to change my lifestyle (i.e., keep running as much as I want if I feel good enough).
So the reason for the palpitations was never determined and the cardiologist told me I will basically just have to live with it. They diminished in frequency over time -- I do still feel them occasionally, but not nearly so frequently. I do feel a lot better running this year than I did last year, so I am not convinced there was no connection. But the cardiologist was so not concerned, I have just tried not to be concerned either.
I don't know how your heart issues will resolve, but I guess the moral of my story is that even if EKGs and ECGs show something, it might not actually end up being something. I'd be interested in how your tests turn out ....