dysphagia


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  • noun

Words related to dysphagia

condition in which swallowing is difficult or painful

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References in periodicals archive ?
The menus adopt The International Dysphagia Diet Standardisation Initiative's framework.
After completion of radiotherapy, patients were followed up at 1 month, 3 months, and 6 months to evaluate the primary disease response, relief from dysphagia, [7] and post-treatment complications.
In a a concise reference that is easy for dysphagia clinicians to carry with them, McCoy and Wallace merge clinical neurophysiology of the swallow directly to assessment and treatment.
Forty patients with dysphagia were enrolled based on the following inclusion criteria: (1) diagnosed with primary cerebral infarction or cerebral hemorrhage confirmed by head computed tomography (CT) or magnetic resonance imaging (MRI); (2) stroke occurred within 1-3 months ago; (3) aged 45-70 years; (4) with stable vital signs, abbreviated mental test scale score >7, and dysphagia outcome and severity scale grade 2-6; and (5) mild-to-moderate dysphagia, confirmed oral phase or pharyngeal dysphagia based on a videofluoroscopic swallowing study (VFSS) examination.
The contribution of AD aims to attempt the modalities demand with the program, and reinforces the importance of educational actions and the speech therapist's role in dysphagia patient rehabilitation with guidelines to all participants [4].
A scientific search was performed in medical databases (PubMed and Embase) using the keywords "stroke, cerebrovascular disease, malnutrition, malnutrition screening, malnutrition assessment, nutrition, enteral nutrition, parenteral nutrition, oral supplements, dysphagia, dysphagia diagnosis, dysphagia screening, and dysphagia treatment".
Non-invasive methods can also be used in the clinical and subclinical diagnosis, evaluation, and follow-up of dysphagia in patients.
[5] In such cases, tracheostomy is an independent risk factor for dysphagia.
Unfortunately, OSA surgical techniques are associated with several untoward outcomes, including clinically significant dysphagia, which has been reported in 13 to 36% of patients.
Dysphagia due to benign oesophageal stricture is commonly the result of acute oesophagitis followed by chronic transmural oesophagitis and subsequent fibrosis.
The most frequent symptom was dysphagia (95%), followed by regurgitation of ingested food (60%), weight loss (40%) and chest pain (20%).
Dysphagia can result from problems in any 1 of the 3 phases or in more than 1 phase (6).
The initiative saw care caterers develop recipes suitable for a dysphagia sufferer and five finalists competed in a cook-off in front of a live audience.
Dysphagia in children is ever-increasing, mostly due to the improved survival rate of infants and children with life-threatening conditions and multiple associated health problems.