obesity

(redirected from Morbidly obese)
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Synonyms for obesity

Synonyms for obesity

References in periodicals archive ?
21 among overweight, obese and morbidly obese patients (p0.
Previous authorization from the Ethics committee was obtained and 42 morbidly obese pregnant women were recruited (body mass index (BMI) [greater than] 40 (kg[m.
Overall, 11 children in England are listed as having a BMI of 40 or more in 2014/15, with a total of 475 with a BMI of 35 or more who could potentially be morbidly obese.
4 per cent) women, whereas 17 per cent were morbidly obese.
A spokesman said: "JCVI considered a summary of evidence, provided by Public Health England, which indicated that morbidly obese people are at an increased risk of complications and mortality from influenza, relative to healthy individuals, and additional evidence suggesting that such individuals respond well to vaccine.
Statistical analyses were carried out comparing the morbidly obese and super-obese pregnant women.
The registry study of morbidly obese women who had had a primary C-section showed that those with a vertical incision were found to have higher rates of all adverse maternal outcomes, except for transfusions, but had lower incision-to-delivery times (9.
A morbidly obese two-year-old has become the youngest person in the world to have weight loss surgery.
11] Studies examining the efficacy and safety of PCNL in obese and morbidly obese patients are limited and show mixed results.
A MORBIDLY obese man has denied threatening a car wash operator who he claimed had damaged his "beautiful" Jaguar car.
With nearly a million morbidly obese people in England, ambulance teams, fire crews, carers and others are having to adapt to be able to provide a service for Britain's "Big Society".
Almost four in 10 Glaswegians were classified as either being obese or morbidly obese, the Nuffield Health charity found.
Several studies have concluded that, while surgical-site infection is more common in the morbidly obese, mortality rates are similar to those of normal weight patients (Marsk et al 2009, Stamou et al 2011), while other studies have demonstrated that obesity is an independent predictor for late mortality (Arterburn 2009, van Straten et al 2010).
At the most serious end of the scale, anyone over 50% above their normal weight according to height, age and sex is considered morbidly obese and may be at increased risk in surgery.