In my late 20’s I found fitness and changed my life. For a while, I tracked my resting heart rate, first thing in the morning. Typically, it was in the 40s, sometimes as low as 38. I remember reading that the great cyclist Bernard Hinault had a resting HR of 33. Nowadays, at 61, and according to my watch, my resting is about 59, but my sleeping can go as low as 48.
As a reference, my stress test performance is excellent, but I do occasionally have atrial ectopic beats, but not during exercise. Even when my stress test is ‘funny’, they don’t find anything serious, and in fact one cardiologist told me my stress tests were more likely to show false positives than find problems. I attribute irregularities to my decades of rowing, and although only 6 years were on the water, I’ve spent much of the past 30 years working out on rowing ergometers, plus cross country ski machines and spin bikes.
You should see a cardiologist, but it sounds more like you have just discovered something you weren’t aware of, not life-threatening bradycardia or cardiac autonomic neuropathy. As far as I know, generally, a low resting HR is a good thing. I’ve often read of how a high resting HR is an indication of cardiovascular disease or impending death.
Minor mention, and not that it applies, but I had a procedure at 50 that required general anesthesia. Afterward, I laid in a room with a nurse assigned to monitor me, and at some point, the low HR got triggered. She just looked at me and asked me if I worked out. I said yes, and we ignored it.
I imagine it is in your nature, possibly hereditary, but on the other hand, you could just be antisocial or a psychopath (just kidding, since me too, and I am definitely not).
Resting Heart Rate and Psychopathy Revisited: Findings From the Add Health Survey - PubMed (nih.gov)
The Longitudinal Association between Resting Heart Rate and Psychopathic Traits from a Normative Personality Perspective | SpringerLink
Physiological Arousal and Juvenile Psychopathy: Is Low Resting Heart Rate Associated With Affective Dimensions? (nih.gov)