pancreatitis

(redirected from alcoholic pancreatitis)
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  • noun

Words related to pancreatitis

inflammation of the pancreas

References in periodicals archive ?
In Japan, a questionnaire to assess alcohol use among patients with alcoholic pancreatitis found that women developed pancreatitis at a younger age, with shorter duration of alcohol use, and after smaller cumulative amounts of alcohol consumption compared with male patients (Masamune et al.
4), or with risk of alcoholic liver cirrhosis, any alcoholic liver disease, alcoholic pancreatitis, and any pancreatitis (Fig.
Effect of cessation of alcohol use on the course of pancreatic dysfunction in alcoholic pancreatitis.
Usefulness of carbohydrate-deficient transferrin and trypsin activity in the diagnosis of acute alcoholic pancreatitis.
Although it has long been thought that alcoholic pancreatitis is a chronic disease from the outset, evidence is accumulating to indicate that chronic damage in the pancreas may result from repeated attacks of acute tissue inflammation and death (i.
This explains why coffee consumption can reduce the risk of alcoholic pancreatitis.
The researchers, led by Prof Michael Goldacre, said the increase partly reflected an increase in alcoholic pancreatitis due to growing use of alcohol, particularly among young people.
The doctor's death certificate indicates the cause of death was acute alcoholic pancreatitis.
When caring for patients with alcoholic pancreatitis be especially alert for signs of alcohol withdrawal such as tachycardia, restlessness, agitation, tremors, anxiety, and diaphoresis.
Serum lipase; a better test to diagnose acute alcoholic pancreatitis.
It was more frequently encountered in patients with alcoholic pancreatitis (10/15, 67%) as compared with all other etiologies combined (15/29, 52%), and in patients who underwent Whipple/Beger resections and total pancreatectomy (17/25, 68%) than in those with distal or subtotal pancreatectomy (8/19, 42%).
Prevalence of normal serum amylase levels in patients with acute alcoholic pancreatitis.
The most common cause for acute pancreatitis in our study was biliary calculi in 12 males and 10 females followed by 16 males diagnosed with alcoholic pancreatitis followed by 2 males and 2 females each with post ERCP pancreatitis and finally 4 cases, 2 each of males and females with idiopathic pancreatitis [Fig.
Yet many years of alcohol abuse are required before the development of acute alcoholic pancreatitis presents, (12) representing a likely acute-on-chronic-type picture.