hypervolemia


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  • noun

Synonyms for hypervolemia

a blood disorder consisting of an increase in the volume of circulating blood

References in periodicals archive ?
Hypervolemia induces and potentiates lung damage after recruitment maneuver in a model of sepsis-induced acute lung injury.
By undertaking body composition assessments on day 1 and 26 would have provided a more detailed insight into acute anthropometrical changes, followed by repeated measures post event to monitor the recovery from hypervolemia induced changes.
The risk of hypervolemia, pulmonary oedema, epinephrine-related cardiovascular effects, and lidocaine toxicity is always present.
9% NS Blood DIO Plasma Dextran 40 Properties Causes fluid to move Increases intravascular out of cells and into space without excess intravascular space fluid Causes intravascular expansion Useful for Head Trauma Edema Increased ICP Expansion of intravascular Hyponatremia spaces Edema Improving tissue perfusion Acid/base imbalances Prevention of vasospasm Severe anemia Cautious In Increased PAWP CHF Increased CVP Hypervolemia JVD Hemoconcentration Hemoconcentration * D5W is isotonic in the bag, but quickly becomes hypotonic when administered intravascularly (Phillips, 2010).
Hyponatremia results in hypervolemia because damaged kidneys cannot maintain osmotic gradient due to water accumulation in plasma (Thrall 2005).
A relative plasma hypervolemia during the summer also seems to be linked with increases in temperature and/or physical activity.
Discussion of the Canadian Society of Nephrology Clinical Practice Guidelines (2011) for peritoneal dialysis therapy and supporting literature focused in the following areas of (i) volume management, (ii) treatment of hypervolemia, and (iii) glucose sparing strategies for peritoneal dialysis therapy will also be presented.
Serum albumin levels decrease in situations of hypervolemia which is very frequent 19 among patients on dialysis .
Most interventions and assessments dealt with blood pressure monitoring, neurological assessments, induced hypertension, and hypervolemia.
An automated intravenous routine of prescribed fluids may cause hypervolemia, triggering further medical problems such as congestive heart failure and pulmonary oedema, causing further stress on the body and perhaps leading to an untimely death (Martini, 2004).
The beneficial effects of hyperdydration and subsequent hypervolemia are manifest in the adaptation of body fluids and electrolytes to exercise training.
Despite this therapy, the patient's WBC count had increased, and blood pressure had risen, and he developed dyspnea secondary to hypervolemia and impaired renal functions.