glycosuria


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  • noun

Words related to glycosuria

the presence of abnormally high levels of sugar in the urine

References in periodicals archive ?
These agents are administered orally and promote increased glycosuria, thereby lowering blood glucose.
Community screening for non-insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus: Self-testing for post-prandial glycosuria. Q J Med 1993;86:677-84.
Diabetes mellitus refers to a heterogeneous group of metabolic disorders characterized by hyperglycemia and glycosuria, as well as the possibility of related events such as ketoacidosis and the loss of minerals, nitrogen, and body weight (Kuzuya et al.
(2) Another indirect effect of hyperglycaemia is glycosuria, which causes hypercalciuria leading to decreased levels of calcium in the body and poor bone quality and fastens bone loss.
We measured body weight weekly and collected blood and 24-hour urine samples for thiobarbituric acid reactive substances (TBARS), nitric oxide (NO), and glycosuria dosages.
This chronic disorder is also characterized by hyperglycemia and glycosuria 3 and is an outcome of interaction among genetic, environmental and behavioral elements4.
Glycosuria as an early marker of late onset sepsis in preterm: a prospective cohort study.
[8] Risk factors include advanced maternal age, obesity, a family history of DM, previous adverse pregnancy outcome (congenital abnormality, recurrent miscarriages, delivery of a stillborn child), delivery of a macrosomic baby in a previous pregnancy, certain ethnic backgrounds, or significant or persistent glycosuria. The society's new guidelines will recommend universal screening, according to which all pregnant women will be screened for GDM with the IADPSG criteria (Z Bayat, personal communication, September 2016).
Many hypotheses have attributed to the increased UTI in patients with diabetes mellitus, such as glycosuria, impaired function of neutrophils, functional abnormalities of the urinary tract; however, these theories have inadequately understood (11, 12).
Renal impairment was defined as at least 1 of the following 3 criteria: (i) estimated glomerular filtration rate (eGFR) <60 mL/min/1.73[m.sup.2] in 2 consecutive measurements (calculated using the Chronic Kidney Disease Epidemiology Collaboration [CKD EPI] equation) [5], (ii) a [greater than or equal to]2-fold increase in serum creatinine above baseline values, and (iii) at least 2 determinations with altered urine protein/creatinine ratio and urine albumin/creatinine ratio, low levels of serum phosphate, and presence of glycosuria without hyperglycemia or hematuria.
In the present study, diabetic rats develop diabetic symptoms such as lower weight gain, excessive food intake, polydipsia, polyuria, glycosuria, and excessive urinary urea excretion.
All patients that participated were already clinically diagnosed with T1D by a physician according to WHO criteria such as hyperglycemia, insulin requirement from diagnosis, recurrent infections, high levels of glycosuria, increased urine volume and thirst, unexplained weight loss, and in severe cases coma and drowsiness [15].
Nevertheless, after 5 months of TDF-treatment, normoglycemic glycosuria (glycemia 88 mg/dl, glycosuria 70 mg/dl), phosphaturia with hypophosphatemia (reduced tubular absorption of phosphorus (56%), phosphatemia 1.9 mg/dl, proteinuria (albuminuria 100 mg/dl at dipstick, proteinuria: 0.2 g/24 h), glomerular filtration rate (GFR) 70 ml/min/1.73 [m.sup.2], and urine creatinine 0.47 g/day were detected, leading to diagnosis of Fanconi Syndrome associated with TDF-therapy.