In recent years, the electrocardiogram (ECG) has seen a large diffusion in both medical and commercial applications, fueled by the rise of single-lead versions. Single-lead ECG can be embedded in medical devices and wearable products such as the injectable Medtronic Linq monitor, the iRhythm Ziopatch wearable monitor, and the Apple Watch Series 4. Recently, deep neural networks have been used to automatically analyze ECG tracings, outperforming even physicians specialized in cardiac electrophysiology in detecting certain rhythm irregularities. However, deep learning classifiers have been shown to be brittle to adversarial examples, which are examples created to look incontrovertibly belonging to a certain class to a human eye but contain subtle features that fool the classifier into misclassifying them into the wrong class. Very recently, adversarial examples have also been created for medical-related tasks. Yet, traditional attack methods to create adversarial examples, such as projected gradient descent (PGD) do not extend directly to ECG signals, as they generate examples that introduce square wave artifacts that are not physiologically plausible. Here, we developed a method to construct smoothed adversarial examples for single-lead ECG. First, we implemented a neural network model achieving state-of-the-art performance on the data from the 2017 PhysioNet/Computing-in-Cardiology Challenge for arrhythmia detection from single lead ECG classification. For this model, we utilized a new technique to generate smoothed examples to produce signals that are 1) indistinguishable to cardiologists from the original examples and 2) incorrectly classified by the neural network. Finally, we show that adversarial examples are not unique and provide a general technique to collate and perturb known adversarial examples to create new ones.