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Hyperglycemia       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Hypoglycemia > Hyperglycemia   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
HUMANS
INCIDENCE
FAILURE
IMPLICATIONS
FUNCTION
THERAPY
DIAGNOSIS
PARENTERAL NUTRITION
HYPOCALCEMIA
DEVELOPING FETUS
GLUCOSE ABSORPTION
TRANSIENT HYPERGLYCEMIA
WORSENING HYPERGLYCEMIA
REDUCING HYPERGLYCEMIA
PERSISTENT HYPERGLYCEMIA
EXTREME HYPERGLYCEMIA
OSMOTIC DIURESIS
WEIGHT
PATIENT
EPISODES
CONSEQUENCE
CONSEQUENCES
THINGS
REASON
BLOODSTREAM
SEVERE
CASES
OUTCOMES
EXPRESSION
TYPE
FACTORS
MEDICAL TREATMENT
LOW
PRESENCE
NIACIN
PANCREAS
TRIAD
EFFECTS
NERVE DAMAGE
SIGNS
NERVES
NEUROPATHY
CERTAIN DRUGS
HYPERTENSION
LONG-TERM EFFECTS
ASSOCIATED
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Hyperglycemia"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Hyperglycemia is a major cause of many of the complications that happen to people who have diabetes.
  2. Hyperglycemia is an abnormally high level of glucose in the blood. (Web site)
  3. Hyperglycemia is the technical term for high blood glucose (sugar). (Web site)
  4. Hyperglycemia is a symptom of diabetes; however, you can have hyperglycemia without having diabetes. (Web site)
  5. Hyperglycemia is an additional risk factor.

Humans

  1. In humans, defects in the tight control of glucose uptake and utilization are also associated with diabetes and hyperglycemia. (Web site)

Incidence

  1. To address the temporality and incidence of hyperglycemia between PN vs non-PN participants, before and "after" time frames were created. (Web site)

Failure

  1. Failure of trivalent chromium to improve hyperglycemia in diabetes mellitus.

Implications

  1. Inpatient management of diabetes and hyperglycemia: implications for nutrition practice and the food and nutrition professional. (Web site)

Function

  1. Cellular studies have shown that hyperglycemia both reduces the function of immune cells and increases inflammation.

Therapy

  1. Betts EF, Betts JJ, Betts CJ. Pharmacological management of hyperglycemia in diabetes mellitus: Implications for physical therapy. (Web site)
  2. Hypoglycemia has occurred during therapy with PROZAC, and hyperglycemia has developed following discontinuation of the drug.

Diagnosis

  1. Diagnosis is by history and findings of ketoacidosis without hyperglycemia.
  2. The 1997 American Diabetes Association and 1999 World Health Organization criteria for hyperglycemia in the diagnosis and prediction of diabetes mellitus.

Parenteral Nutrition

  1. Hypocaloric total parenteral nutrition: effectiveness in prevention of hyperglycemia and infectious complications--a randomised clinical trial.

Hypocalcemia

  1. Patients with metabolic complications such as hyperglycemia, hypocalcemia, or hypomagnesemia may require insulin, calcium, or magnesium supplementation.

Developing Fetus

  1. Studies indicate that hyperglycemia may effect the developing fetus as soon as it is conceived. (Web site)

Glucose Absorption

  1. Hyperglycemia usually exceeds the renal threshold of glucose absorption and results in significant glycosuria. (Web site)

Transient Hyperglycemia

  1. The expected transient hyperglycemia responded appropriately to insulin.
  2. She had transient hyperglycemia in the immediate postoperative period, necessitating insulin therapy for about 10 days.

Worsening Hyperglycemia

  1. In heart failure patients with diabetes, carvedilol therapy may lead to worsening hyperglycemia, which responds to intensification of hypoglycemic therapy. (Web site)

Reducing Hyperglycemia

  1. For example, one approach to reducing hyperglycemia in diabetes involves increasing liver GK activity (Van Schaftingen, E. et al., Adv. (Web site)

Persistent Hyperglycemia

  1. Diabetes mellitus is a medical disorder characterized by varying or persistent hyperglycemia (elevated blood sugar levels), especially after eating.
  2. Diabetic neuropathy is a degenerative disorder triggered by persistent hyperglycemia. (Web site)

Extreme Hyperglycemia

  1. Extreme hyperglycemia is accompanied by dehydration due to inadequate fluid intake.

Osmotic Diuresis

  1. DKA is usually accompanied by hyperglycemia which also causes osmotic diuresis, leading to excessive losses of water, sodium and potassium.
  2. Both hyperglycemia and hyperketonemia will induce osmotic diuresis, which leads to dehydration. (Web site)

Weight

  1. DDX is Brain Metastasis, pt will have a duration of symptoms of Glucagonoma Triad of Hyperglycemia, necrotizing Dermatitis, and weight loss. (Web site)
  2. Metabolic and Nutritional Disorders: Weight loss, albuminuria, dehydration and hyperglycemia. (Web site)
  3. Most clinical features are caused by hyperglycemia and acidosis, including weight loss. (Web site)

Patient

  1. If glucose is present, it is a classic response to hyperglycemia and should instigate an investigation into the possibility of diabetes in the patient.
  2. If your patient has prolonged hyperglycemia, she may report that she has trouble reading.

Episodes

  1. It also can't reveal trends, episodes of hypoglycemia or specific instances of hyperglycemia.
  2. A 74-year-old man presented with recent episodes of systolic hypertension, hyperglycemia, and hypokalemia.

Consequence

  1. It is possible that many of the observed changes are directly or indirectly the consequence of chronic hyperglycemia. (Web site)

Consequences

  1. Electrolyte imbalances are the consequences of hyperglycemia, hyperosmolality, and acidosis. (Web site)
  2. Attenuation of hyperglycemia reduces the rate of onset and severity of these consequences of diabetes. (Web site)

Things

  1. A number of things can cause hyperglycemia. (Web site)

Reason

  1. For this reason, it's important to know what hyperglycemia is, what its symptoms are, and how to treat it. (Web site)

Bloodstream

  1. The hyperglycemia worsens as your body continues to break down fat into glucose and send the glucose into your bloodstream. (Web site)
  2. Severely low insulin levels cause excessive amounts of glucose in the bloodstream (hyperglycemia). (Web site)

Severe

  1. To prevent severe hyperglycemia in such patients, insulin may be required.

Cases

  1. In those patients who discontinued protease inhibitor therapy, hyperglycemia persisted in some cases. (Web site)

Outcomes

  1. Outcomes from perio treatment are highly jeopardized in individuals with hyperglycemia (high blood sugar).
  2. Hyperglycemia correlates with outcomes in patients receiving total parenteral nutrition. (Web site)

Expression

  1. Therefore, changes in expression of MYC and associated genes are not a simple response to hyperglycemia. (Web site)
  2. Hyperglycemia - induce d apoptotic cell death in the mouse blastocyst is dependent on expression of p53.

Type

  1. Management of hyperglycemia in type 2 diabetes: a consensus algorithm for the initiation and adjustment of therapy. (Web site)
  2. Chronic hyperglycemia is a common feature of both type 1 and type 2 diabetes and an important factor for the development of microvascular complications. (Web site)

Factors

  1. The clinical decision to use glipizide versus nateglinide should be based on factors other than the control of postprandial hyperglycemia in type 2 diabetes.

Medical Treatment

  1. Initially, hyperglycemia and ketoacidosis were diagnosed, but his seizures were refractory to the medical treatment. (Web site)
  2. In severe hyperglycemia, medical treatment is generally required because of its complex, interconnected, and quite dangerous biochemical disturbances.

Low

  1. Plasma glucose levels are usually low or normal, but mild hyperglycemia sometimes occurs.

Presence

  1. DKA is diagnosed by detection of hyperketonemia and anion gap metabolic acidosis in the presence of hyperglycemia. (Web site)
  2. Sluggish movement of the small instestine can cause bacterial overgrowth, made worse by the presence of hyperglycemia.
  3. Insulin prevents depolarization of the mitochondrial inner membrane in sensory neurons of type 1 diabetic rats in the presence of sustained hyperglycemia. (Web site)

Niacin

  1. For that reason, anyone with diabetes should take niacin only when directed to do so by their doctor, and should be carefully monitored for hyperglycemia.

Pancreas

  1. Ultimately, all forms are due to the beta cells of the pancreas being unable to produce sufficient insulin to prevent hyperglycemia. (Web site)

Triad

  1. DKA is characterized by the triad of hyperglycemia, anion gap metabolic acidosis, and ketonemia. (Web site)
  2. Figure 2. The triad of DKA (hyperglycemia, acidemia, and ketonemia) and other conditions with which the individual components are associated.

Effects

  1. II. Effects of hyperosmolality, hyperglycemia and insulin in diabetic rabbits. (Web site)
  2. The objective of this study was to investigate the effects of fruiting body and carcass of Cordyceps on hyperglycemia. (Web site)
  3. Severe hyperglycemia: effects of rehydration on endocrine derangements and blood glucose concentration. (Web site)

Nerve Damage

  1. Diabetes causes abnormally high glucose levels (hyperglycemia), circulatory problems, and nerve damage. (Web site)

Signs

  1. Other signs and symptoms are purple striae, hyperglycemia, amenorrhea in women, impotence in men, reduced libido in both sexes, and hypokalemic alkalosis.
  2. If your cat experiences the Somogyi effect, you may be more likely to notice symptoms or signs of hyperglycemia, rather than hypoglycemia.

Nerves

  1. Uncontrolled hyperglycemia over time damages the eyes, nerves, blood vessels, kidneys, and heart, causing organ dysfunction and failure. (Web site)

Neuropathy

  1. These considerations suggest that other factors in addition to hyperglycemia contribute to the pathogenesis of neuropathy in type 1 diabetes. (Web site)
  2. Impotence may develop in men with diabetes because of both blood vessel disease and neuropathy caused by chronic hyperglycemia.
  3. Neuropathy, which may occur because of excessive glucose coating of the nerves, results from prolonged hyperglycemia.

Certain Drugs

  1. Certain drugs tend to produce hyperglycemia and may lead to loss of control. (Web site)

Hypertension

  1. The most frequent adverse events included tremor, hyperglycemia, hypertension, and infection, but none were severe.
  2. Hyperglycemia and hypertension can damage the kidneys' glomeruli. (Web site)
  3. Adverse effects of short-term corticosteroids in high doses include hyperglycemia, hypertension, insomnia, hyperactivity, and acute psychotic episodes.

Long-Term Effects

  1. The long-term effects of elevated blood sugar (hyperglycemia) are damage to the eyes, heart, feet, kidneys, nerves, and blood vessels. (Web site)
  2. See Hyperglycemia for long-term effects of high blood glucose.

Associated

  1. OBJECTIVE: Hyperglycemia is associated with poor clinical outcomes and mortality in myocardial infarction, stroke, and general hospital patients. (Web site)
  2. Lorazepam and benztropine are not generally associated with hyperglycemia or diabetic ketoacidosis.
  3. Several studies have shown that hyperglycemia is associated with poor outcomes in hospitalized patients. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Hypoglycemia
  2. Dka
  3. Humans > Health > Diseases > Diabetes
  4. Health > Diseases > Diabetes > Diabetic Ketoacidosis
  5. Insulin

Related Keywords

    * Abdominal Obesity * Acarbose * Acidosis * Acute * Atypical Antipsychotics * Blood * Blood Glucose * Blood Glucose Level * Blood Glucose Levels * Blood Sugar * Blood Sugar Levels * Complications * Dehydration * Diabetes * Diabetes Mellitus * Diabetics * Diabetic Ketoacidosis * Diabetic Neuropathy * Diabetic Patients * Dka * Elevated Levels * Glucose * Glycosuria * Gynecomastia * Hhs * High Blood Glucose * High Blood Glucose Levels * High Blood Sugar * High Blood Sugars * High Blood Sugar Levels * Hormonal Imbalances * Hypercholesterolemia * Hyperlipidemia * Hyperuricemia * Hypoglycemia * Insulin * Insulin Deficiency * Insulin Resistance * Ketoacidosis * Main Risk Factor * Mitochondria * Oxidative Stress * Patients * Result * Risk * Speed Recovery * Stress * Symptoms * Treat * Treatment
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  Short phrases about "Hyperglycemia"
  Originally created: March 20, 2008.
  Links checked: July 24, 2013.
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