hypovolaemia


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Related to hypovolaemia: hypervolaemia, hypovolemia
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Synonyms for hypovolaemia

a blood disorder consisting of a decrease in the volume of circulating blood

References in periodicals archive ?
Thrice-weekly hypovolaemia will damage the kidneys.
Patients with severe pregnancy induced hypertension, hypovolaemia, obese, infection on back, cardiac or respiratory disease and vertebral anomaly were excluded.
Bliacheriene F, Machado SB, Fonseca EB, Otsuke D, Auler JO Jr, Michard E Pulse pressure variation as a tool to detect hypovolaemia during pneumoperitoneum.
Exclusion criteria were the following: previous history of stroke, previous episode of rehabilitation, medical instability, history of other neurologic disease, amputation, severe disabling arthritis, haemodialysis treatment, atrial fibrillation, left bundle brunch block or hypovolaemia.
The clinician can now utilise ultrasound to further diagnose possible causes of cardiac arrest, which include cardiac tamponade, tension pneumothorax, hypovolaemia and pulmonary embolism.
Two days after discharge, she was re-admitted with signs and symptoms of hypovolaemia.
The management of Addison's disease is focused mainly on the correction of hypovolaemia and electrolyte imbalances with adequate amounts of intravenous fluids, the correction of hypoglycaemia, long-term glucocorticoid and mineralocorticoid replacement and the management of underlying causes.
Blood pressure is a measurement produced by cardiac output and vascular resistance, and can aid in the diagnosis of hypovolaemia and resulting hypotension (McArthur-Rouse & Prosser 2007).
Neonatal hypothermia needs to be immediately identified and effectively managed since it can lead to a wide range of complications including "seizures, infection, hypoglycaemia, cardiac dysrrhythmias, gastrointestinal bleeding, sclerema, hypovolaemia, metabolic acidosis, jaundice, respiratory distress, pulmonary hemorrhage and death.
Besides the effects of encephalopathic toxins themselves, a series of metabolic alterations may act in synergy, worsening those effects, as azotemia, hypoxia, electrolyte imbalance, hypoglycemia, alkalosis and hypovolaemia.
A small percentage of patients with unintentional durotomy sustain intracranial haemorrhage, likely due to an alteration in intradural hydrostatic dynamics caused by cerebrospinal fluid hypovolaemia.
The patient developed acute kidney injury, thought to be due to hypovolaemia and radioiodine use, and was treated with intravenous fluid.
Heat acclimatization elicits adaptations that regulate dehydration and hypovolaemia (Van Kampen, 1981).
Most common complications are due to vasculitis: hepatitis, gastrointestinal haemorrhage, hypovolaemia, electrolyte imbalance, multi-organ involvement, including CNS and kedneys, have been reported.
However, even with the wealth of information available from observed parameters, the ICU staff commonly deal with difficult questions such as, should an oliguric patient be treated with fluids or with diuretics, and are they suffering from hypovolaemia or fluid overload?