calcium

(redirected from blood calcium)
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Synonyms for calcium

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Adult dogs are able to control their blood calcium levels by absorbing a greater or lesser percentage of dietary calcium, depend- I ing on the amount fed, though this can be impacted by the amount of vitamin D in the diet as well, as vitamin D promotes calcium absorption.
They stated that cows with low blood calcium had lower energy status and excessive body fat mobilization.
On the other hand, thiazide diuretics (Diuril[R], Lozol[R]) reduce calcium excretion by the kidneys, which can boost blood calcium levels too high.
However, no substantial change was observed in the blood calcium and phosphorus between model group and the control group, which indicated that the calcification in kidney was independent from blood calcium and phosphorus [Figure 2]c and [Figure 2]d.
High blood calcium is a condition called hypercalcemia.
The parathyroid gland is the overall regulatory organ that maintains calcium homeostasis through their capacity to sense even minute changes in the level of blood calcium. External Calcium inversely regulates the release of parathyroid hormone through cell surface-bound calcium-sensing receptors.
Postoperative blood calcium, phosphorus, and parathyroid hormone levels values were within normal limits (Table-1).
Post parturient blood calcium level linearly increased (P0.05) on post-parturient milk production and fat percentage.
People with the lowest blood calcium levels are twice as likely to suffer a cardiac arrest as those with the highest levels, a study found.
tuberculosis infection to decrease calcitriol synthesis and directly lower blood calcium levels.
The latter portion is relatively few but more important in calcium hemostasis because it is highly dependent on the blood calcium ion concentration.
An impaired mobilization of calcium into the bone can cause a depressed turnover in hypothyroidism, and this can often lead to a decrease in the blood calcium level.
Editor's Note: Calcium plays a vital role in maintaining normal physiologic function, particularly signal transduction, and that severely low blood calcium levels have been associated with an increased risk of death.
When calcium levels fall, the parathyroid gland releases parathyroid hormone, and blood calcium levels rise again.