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Can You Have Respiratory And Metabolic Acidosis At The Same Time?

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Can Respiratory Acidosis And Metabolic Acidosis Occur At The Same Time?

Can respiratory acidosis and metabolic acidosis occur at the same time? Can respiratory acidosis and metabolic acidosis occur at the same time? Would you like to merge this question into it? already exists as an alternate of this question. Would you like to make it the primary and merge this question into it? Yes in cases like copd and renal failure ...... opioid poisoning with sepsis. The cause of respiratory acidosis is the excess C02 secondary to the rate of respiration (breathing rate low or circulatory problems). Lactic acidosis is due to the incomplete metabolism of glucose. Other forms of metabolic acidosis are symptomatic of kidney failure. When a person's breathing is shallow because of obstruction,  respiratory acidosis can occur. It happens when the lungs cannot  remove enough carbon dioxide. Respiratory acidosis is a condition that occurs when the lungs  fails to remove all of the carbon dioxide the body produces. This  causes body fluids, especially the blood, to become too acidic.  Reasons for respiratory acidosis include: diseases of the airways;  diseases of the chest; diseases affecting the nerves and muscles  that signal the lungs to inflate or deflate; an Continue reading >>

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  1. kristafb

    Just wanted to share with you all. I am not endorsing the site, know nothing about them other than someone on the facebook group posted the link & the price for the box of 50, even with $15 shipping (for canada anyway) is decent.
    http://www.storenvy.com/stores/194693-ketosis-tools

  2. Booksandbeaches

    Thanks!

  3. EddieHaskell97

    I hate them as a company, but Wally-World sells them for $6.84.
    http://www.walmart.com/ip/ReliOn-Ketone-Test-Strips-50-count/33574014

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Recognizing Mixed Acid Base Disturbances - Acvim 2008 - Vin

A proper understanding of the terms acidosis, alkalosis, acidemia, and alkalemia is necessary to differentiate simple from mixed acid base disorders.1 Acidosis and alkalosis refer to the pathophysiologic processes that cause net accumulation of acid or alkali in the body, whereas acidemia and alkalemia refer specifically to the pH of extracellular fluid. In acidemia, the extracellular fluid pH is less than normal and the [H+] is higher than normal. In alkalemia, the extracellular fluid pH is higher than normal and the [H+] is lower than normal. Due to the effectiveness of compensatory mechanisms, animals can have acidosis or alkalosis but not acidemia or alkalemia. For example, a dog with chronic respiratory alkalosis may have a blood pH that is within the normal range. Such a patient has alkalosis, but does not have alkalemia. The primary acid base disorders are divided into metabolic and respiratory disturbances: metabolic acidosis, metabolic alkalosis, respiratory acidosis, and respiratory alkalosis. The Henderson-Hasselbach equation in its clinically relevant form emphasizes the relationship between the metabolic and respiratory systems in determining extracellular fluid pH: T Continue reading >>

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  1. sadstyle

    Yesterday a paramedic was doing routine tests on me, which included a blood sugar level test. Mine was 3.1mmol/l. I had to take 2 tubes of the oral glucose gel to get it back within the normal range (above 4). They asked me if I had had something to eat that day and I did. I had a keto dinner (creamy cheesy spinach, tuna, and some broccoli and green beans sautéed in butter) 4-5 hours before the test.
    Is this normal when following keto? I don't think I have ever had a problem with a low blood sugar. Should I be worried? Or could it be something unrelated to keto and more to do with a medication I'm taking?
    Thanks guys.

  2. sadstyle

    I was freezing and shivering. And the paramedic said my hands were very cold and clammy. I didn't have headache or dizziness, but some palpitations were present that came and go several times during the hour. I was surprised when they said I had low blood sugar because I didn't think I was. I don't know if those symptoms may be attributed to it.
    Also, a bit of a science question. I thought that body maintains blood sugar through glycogen (if carbs is significantly reduced) or through glycerol from the triglycerides. So even if you don't get enough carbs/sugar from food, your body gets it from fat/glycogen? So your blood sugar should still remain within the narrow range?

  3. ivosaurus

    No. Being in ketosis will in fact give you a far lower constant blood sugar, and is a normal part of being in this state.
    This is because ketosis is a complete shift in gear for your body's metabolism. You stop using glucose as an energy source (mostly), so it simply doesn't need to be present in the blood any more.
    Glycogen is mainly used as a temporary store of glucose when you are on a "normal" carb-based diet. It's stored in your liver and muscles and will deplete over a day or two after you start a keto diet, and thereafter your body's metabolism will completely move to a ketone/fat-based one.
    Your body will convert protein, either from outside sources or your own muscle to get its minimum needed glucose if you are eating a truly tiny / non-existent amount of carbs. The recommended 20-30 grams daily is easily enough for your body's needs during ketosis, though.
    All that said, you should definitely try and find out what gave you such serious symptoms; maybe it was deficiency in other minerals (or maybe it was truly blood sugar in some way) but if the paramedics weren't informed you were practising a keto diet that might have lead them to a wrong conclusion (not necessarily, but might have).

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Abg: Respiratory Acidosis/metabolic Alkalosis

Home / ABA Keyword Categories / A / ABG: Respiratory acidosis/metabolic alkalosis ABG: Respiratory acidosis/metabolic alkalosis A combined respiratory acidosis / metabolic alkalosis will result in elevated PaCO2 and serum bicarbonate. Which process is the primary disorder (e.g. primary respiratory acidosis with metabolic compensation versus primary metabolic alkalosis with respiratory compensation) is dependent on the pH in an acidotic patient, the acidosis is primary (and the alkalosis is compensatory) and vice versa. Compensation behaves in accordance with the following rules: Metabolic Acidosis: As bicarbonate goes from 10 to 5, pCO2 will bottom out at 15. pCO2 = 1.5 x [HCO3-] + 8 (or pCO2 = 1.25 x [HCO3-]) Metabolic Alkalosis: compensation here is less because CO2 is driving force for respiration. pCO2 = 0.7 x [HCO3-] + 21 (or pCO2 = 0.75 x [HCO3-]) Acutely: [HCO3-] = 0.1 x pCO2 or pH = 0.008 x pCO2 Chronically: [HCO3-] = 0.4 x pCO2 or pH = 0.003 x pCO2 Respiratory Alkalosis: Metabolic compensation will automatically be retention of chloride (i.e., hyperchloremic, usually referred to as loss of bicarb although it is the strong ion difference that matters). If you have an anion Continue reading >>

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  1. Grork

    Ketosis and Alcohol

    Simple Question: Will alcohol (and not beer or wine obviously, but straight EtOh as in vodka) boot you out of ketosis?

  2. ExNole

    Grork wrote:
    Simple Question: Will alcohol (and not beer or wine obviously, but straight EtOh as in vodka) boot you out of ketosis?

    I'm pretty sure when your metabolizing alcohol you don't burn any fat.

  3. vroom

    ExNole wrote:
    I'm pretty sure when your metabolizing alcohol you don't burn any fat.

    Yeah, I think you are right that it is preferentially consumed, but I don't think it keeps you from returning to ketosis once the alcohol is used up.

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