inhalation

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Related to inhalation injury: Smoke inhalation injury
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Synonyms for inhalation

Synonyms for inhalation

the act of breathing in

Synonyms

Synonyms for inhalation

References in periodicals archive ?
Influence of demographics and inhalation injury on burn mortality in children.
We suspect that repeated daily exposure, with close proximity to the oil sustained flames on a tabletop cook surface, can predispose the chef and staff to a lipid inhalation injury causing ELP, as it has been reported with other similar occupational exposures.
Additionally, gender, inhalation injury, and the need for mechanical ventilation during zolpidem dosing were found to be not significantly different using McNemar's tests (see Table 1).
1,11,12] There are many cases that are easily missed due to inhalation injury that can occur irrespective of burn injuries and clinical manifestations are often not apparent.
Compared with the general burn population, the AG had a significantly higher prevalence of inhalation injury (p<0.
Prophylactic antibiotics were given to the burn patients with inhalation injury, poor immunestatus and an open burn wound that did not close within a few days.
4) Severe burns require intensive monitoring during the resuscitative phase, especially with evidence of inhalation injury.
They stay longer at hospitals because their higher incidence of chemical-related inhalation injury requires intense respiratory care and longer ventilator usage (33 vs.
CASE FACTS: On January 12, 2000, Jason Vede was involved in an automobile accident in which he sustained burns to eighteen percent of his body as well as a severe inhalation injury.
We conducted a retrospective chart review to identify predictors of respiratory distress in patients who present with smoke inhalation injury.
At this stage of the investigation and contrary to initial reports, no individual was overcome by chemical vapour and no individual suffered inhalation injury.
They describe the pathophysiology of burns, the basics of evaluation, resuscitation and treatment, wound care, antibiotics, control of wound sepsis, nutrition, inhalation injury, general nonburn inpatient wound care, care of toxic epidermal necrolysis syndrome, electrical and chemical burns, and pediatric burn management.
Presenting with symptoms of dyspnea and exhibiting carbonaceous material in his nares and mouth, the patient was intubated shortly after arrival for concern of inhalation injury and was placed on a ventilator.
On arrival at the hospital on October 14, 1992, the child was in "critical condition" from an inhalation injury and third degree burns.
A 41-year-old male patient with bums on 88% of his total body surface and an inhalation injury required a ventilator throughout most of his course and peritoneal dialysis late in his course.