This case involves a sixty-five-year-old female patient with a past medical history of coronary artery disease. This patient presented to her primary care physician with exertional chest pain, dizziness, SOB, and palpitations. A cardiologist was consulted and the decision for angioplasty was made. While in the catheter lab, there was a break in the guide-wire and the tip embolized distally in the left anterior descending artery, which resulted in a small inferior wall myocardial infarction. The cardiologist determined that retrieval of the guide-wire tip in such a small tortuous vessel off the LAD would cause further damage and decided to leave the tip behind. Post-cardiac catheterization, the patient had multiple episodes of ventricular tachycardia, elevated troponin, chest pain, and admission to the cardiac unit.