I’m actually surprised that they adjusted your dose (for the whole month?) based on one kinda low diastolic reading. But I am not a cardiologist. 55 doesn’t freak me out*, especially if you were not feeling dizzy or weak, but it would make me want to keep an eye on things. Anything under 60 is where I usually have to call the doctor just to inform them, but they rarely do anything about it.
I’m less concerned that the diastolic was 55, but more concerned that the systolic was simultaneously 13x. That puts your pulse pressure - the difference between the two - at more than 75, which is officially a “widened pulse pressure.” This is sometimes a sign of myriad issues, ranging from anxiety to an aortic dissection. (It’s not an aortic dissection. Just saying that LOTS of things can cause a widened pulse pressure, some not very dangerous, some immediately life threatening.) Given your history, this might very well be normal for you, I don’t know. In fact, it may be why you’re on the enalapril to begin with - not for hypertension per se, but for widened pulse pressure.
I’d recommend asking the cardiologist if they think it’s a good idea for you to take your blood pressure daily before taking your enalapril, and to give you a number at which to “hold” the medication or take a half dose. And when you do so, ask about widened pulse pressure, and if you should still take it even with a low diastolic number if the systolic is high. Basically, get guidelines for both numbers, and for your pulse pressure, rather than “don’t take it if you’re under 60.” (If they do recommend daily BP checks, I’d suggest getting one of the automatic machines that goes around the arm, not the wrist. I have nothing but trouble with the wrist machines.)
Decafs are only lower in caffeine than fullcafs, not completely free of caffeine, so if you drink multiple decafs on a regular morning, you may be getting enough caffeine to raise your blood pressure a little bit, and didn’t get that yesterday. Or you might have been a little bit dehydrated yesterday, which will also give a lower blood pressure.
Lorazepam will lower blood pressure a little bit, but usually not to a significant degree, and it’s believed that the reason it lowers blood pressure is because it relieves anxiety, not because it has a direct effect on blood pressure.
*Diastolic under 50 freaks me out, because that’s the point at which the kidneys start protesting.