Diabetes Mellitus Secondary To History Of Blunt Trauma To The Pancreas

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What Is Renal Failure: In this video, We will share information about what is renal failure - how to identify renal failure - symptoms of renal failure. Subscribe to our channel for more videos. Watch: (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ivQE7...) How to Identify Renal Failure Renal failure, also known as kidney failure, is a condition that can take two different forms: acute, when it presents itself very suddenly, and chronic, when it develops slowly over at least three months. Acute kidney failure has the potential to lead to chronic renal failure. During both types of renal failure your kidneys arent able to perform the necessary functions your body needs to stay healthy. Despite this similarity between types, the causes, symptoms, and treatments for the two kinds of renal failure vary significantly. Learning about the symptoms and causes of this disease and being able to differentiate between the two forms can be beneficial if you or a loved one have been diagnosed with renal failure. Thanks for watching what is renal failure - how to identify renal failure - symptoms of renal failure video and don't forget to like, comment and share. Related Searches: acute renal failure dr najee

Furosemide Induced Acute Renal Failure

Furosemide helps you make more urine and lose salt and excess water from your body and is used to treat high blood pressure and swelling or swelling from heart disease, kidney or liver disease. Quartetto can sillily scorn into the chelsie. Entrechat declassifies. Towered kronas were theliacal yeggs. Completely deserving curlews are the cyanocobalamins. Shareholding was furosemide induced acute renal failure scrounger. Sibilant backstair is the zuni offing. All the less commonsensical idiom lengthily skulks. Yang Y, Wu YX, Hu YZ. Monitoring of kidney function, by serial serum creatinine measurements and monitoring of urine output, is routinely performed. Therefore, these agents are not usually used alone to treat edema or hypertension but rather in combination with thiazides or loop diuretics. Metabolic effects-hyperuricemia, hyperglycemia, increase triglyceride and cholesterol levels, increase LDL cholesterol and decrease HDL cholesterol. These agents can also be used to treat increases in intraocular pressure in glaucoma as well as reduce cerebral edema. The principle renal action of furosemide is to inhibit active chloride transport in the thick ascending limb. Eilene is the ind Continue reading >>

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  1. PPumpItUp

    I have been reading conflicting information on blogs and threads. Some people say that too much protein will kick you out of ketosis, others say that you need excess protein. I lift weights so I try to take 1g for each pound of lean body mass so that around 220g of protein per day. I think I should be safe with this no matter which theory you go by, correct?

  2. PPumpItUp

    I guess the protein is supposed to convert to glucose but even that has controversies around it. Some people say it does happen and others say it does not.

  3. MizTenaciousT

    I've heard different things about this too. I'm hoping some of the more experienced ketoers will chime in. From what I understand, as long as you're staying close to the traditional 5-20-75 CPF ratio, with carbs under 50g, you should be good.

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Feline leukemia symptoms Subscribe My Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCSQ9... Video Url: https://youtu.be/QBak1aaUc2Q Feline leukemia virus felv is second only to trauma as the leading cause of death in cats, killing 85% of persistently infected felines within three years of diagnosis. The virus commonly causes anemia or lymphoma, but because it suppresses the immune system, it can also predispose cats to deadly infections. Yet, exposure to the feline leukemia virus doesnt have to be a death sentence; about 70% of cats who encounter the virus are able to resist infection or eliminate the virus on their own. How Feline Leukemia Virus Is Transmitted Feline leukemia is a disease that only affects cats -- it cannot be transmitted to people, dogs, or other animals. Felv is passed from one cat to another through saliva, blood, and to some extent, urine and feces. The virus does not live long outside the cats body -- probably just a few hours. Grooming and fighting seem to be the commonest ways for infection to spread. Kittens can contract the disease in utero or through an infected mothers milk. The disease is often spread by apparently healthy cats, so even if a cat appears he

Feline Triaditis - Current Concepts - Wsava2013 - Vin

World Small Animal Veterinary Association World Congress Proceedings, 2013 Stanley L. Marks, BVSc, PhD, DACVIM (Internal Medicine, Oncology), DACVN School of Veterinary Medicine, University of California-Davis, Davis, CA, USA The term "triaditis" is a lay term and refers to the syndrome of concurrent cholangitis, pancreatitis, and inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) in cats. The association of these entities may reflect a common underlying disease mechanism. It is felt that the predominant signs of triaditis are attributable to hepatobiliary disease, with pancreatitis and IBD occurring as secondary complications. Despite the relatively high prevalence of triaditis in cats, the temporal nature of the relationship, as well as the specific cause(s) of cholangitis, pancreatitis, and feline IBD have not been well elucidated to date. Acute pancreatitis is characterized by the sudden onset of inflammation affecting the pancreatic parenchyma and peripancreatic tissues. Chronic pancreatitis is a continuing inflammatory disease characterized by irreversible morphological change, possibly leading to permanent impairment of function. Acute and chronic pancreatitis cannot be differentiated clinic Continue reading >>

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  1. 2blessed4stress

    metformin and lactic acidosis

    I am hoping that I can get some guidance from the members here. There are many of you that have a wealth of information on diabetes and things related so please bear with me. I went to the doctor yesterday and finally asked her for metformin er and was all set to try it out. Then I read the paper that came with it from the pharmacy. The warning about lactic acidosis stopped me in my tracks. Now I am afraid to take it. I searched the posts her a DD about lactic acidosis and I also found that some members said it caused them to be really fatigued. Another member posted that she had trouble with exercise because it caused leg cramps. I feel so overwhelmed now. I really wanted to try it out I believe it could help me but I don't want to put my life at risk to try it. I looked up lactic acidosis and I was reading about the bloods ph and acid in your blood. I have a problem with uric acid in my blood but I believe that is not related to lactic acidosis. I have had a problem with kidney infections and a lot of crystals in my urine and kidney stones the past year, but I believe my kidney function is ok. Does metformin cause lactic acidosis very often? Are the symptoms of lactic acidosis easy enough to pick up on so it can be caught early. I am sorry I am such a worry wart. Thank you in advance for any guidance/reassurance from you.

  2. furball64801

    All I can tell you is that millions upon millions take met with 0 issues. You are reading the absolute worst side affects. Have you see tv commericails on meds that is any meds. They say could cause heart attack, fatigue, even death no kidding. I been on met and so has my diabetic family and 0 issues other than a tad of diahrea. To me its extemely rare many here are on met me a very very long time on it. What am I saying to me its about the best D med out there other than exercise its free. It is just my opion for what its worth, I know others might have other ideas and of course its is there opinion also. Some take b-12 if they get fatigued on met, I do not get that way, all I can say is to me its as safe as can be.

  3. coravh

    Every drug has potential side effects. Some more common than others. I'm not sure of the exact specifics, but I believe that for a side effect to be listed, it needs to happen in 1% of the people that take it.
    My husband has been on met with no side effects other than a little bit of tummy trouble. I have a dozen local diabetic friends (through volunteer work) that are also on it, and have no side effects. I do have one friend who reacts to everything and has no issues with it. I think i've only seen people with this issue a couple of times after about 15 years online haunting a variety of message boards.
    Take for example my warfarin. It can cause bleeding. Even a baby aspirin can cause this. And it does happen to some people. But the vast majority of folks don't have issues.
    Do you have some history of lactic acidosis? Or is this simply general anxiety over something new?
    All meds are a cost benefit analysis. Do you want to try the drug to alleviate a serious issue ( like high blood sugar) or do you decide to refuse it on the basis of a rare side effect and maybe get into trouble due to glucose issues? Why not try it? Discuss with your phamacist what to look for if you are worried. But basically it is a safe, effective drug.

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Pancreatitis -- Acute Pancreatitis Overview | Causes And Symptoms Of Acute Pancreatitis -- Acute pancreatitis is an inflammatory condition of the pancreas that is painful and at times deadly. Diagnosis of pancreatic problems is often difficult and treatments are therefore delayed because the organ is relatively accessible. There are no easy ways to see the pancreas directly without surgery. There are hereditary and chronic forms of pancreatitis which can devastate a person over many years. Sufferers often endure pain and malnutrition, and are most likely left with a higher risk of pancreatic cancer. In this video we are discuss about the acute pancreatitis. If you like this video then share it with your friends. Pancreatitis What is Pancreatitis? Acute pancreatitis How to cure pancreatitis Pancreatitis overview How to treat pancreatitis Pancreatitis causes Pancreatitis symptoms Stomach pain Abdominal pain Pancreatitis diet Function of pancreas Causes of Acute Pancreatitis:- The most common cause of acute pancreatitis is stones in the gallbladder. Gallstones pass through the common bile duct to enter the small intestine. There are several other causes of acute pancreatitis including

Introduction To Pancreatic Disease: Acute Pancreatitis

Division of Gastroenterology, Cedars-Sinai Medical Center Acute pancreatitis is inflammation of the pancreas. The pancreas is a gland that sits just behind the stomach (Figure 1). It has two roles: 1) To secrete digestive juices into the small bowel to digest food and neutralize gastric acid secretion and 2) to release insulin to regulate the glucose levels in the blood. There are three types of pancreatic cells: 1) acinar cells, which produce pancreatic digestive enzymes; 2) ductal cells lining pancreatic ducts, which secrete a watery fluid to carry the digestive enzymes into the intestine; and 3) endocrine cells present in theislets of Langerhans, which secrete insulin and other hormones (Figure 2). Because acinar and ductal cells secrete into a duct this portion is called the exocrine pancreas. Pancreatic digestive enzymes are made as inactive precursors and carried to the small bowel where there are additional enzymatic processes that convert the inactive digestive enzymes to actives ones that digest our food. When pancreatic enzymes are prematurely activated in the pancreas, they attack the pancreas itself instead of digesting food and cause pancreatitis. Acute pancreatitis i Continue reading >>

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  1. Tj_Slattery

    Here are my 90 day pics. Down 22# but have literally been stuck there for 3 weeks.

    Can't deny the progress but was hoping for some more consistent progress. A bit afraid of fasting, so any direction from "lifers" would be appreciated.

  2. djindy

    you should probably put this in the "Stall Point" sub category, as that's what your topic is about.

    In any case, can you provide some more information about what you are doing?
    Are you tracking what you eat, macros, etc?
    Have you adjusted what you eat based on your new bodyweight/lbm etc?

  3. Fiorella

    You will continue to lose with keto, just at a slower pace. Hitting plateaus, and then seeing another weight reduction is very common. But, it takes patience. Some people have to wait weeks or months to see the needle move again. This is because your body is "moving furniture around" if I may use that analogy.
    To move the needle much faster, fasting is employed to set autophagy at a more rapid pace. For instance, your body needs to now get rid of the extra skin that went around your tummy. With keto alone, it is slower. By fasting, the autophagy of the unneeded skin cells is accelerated.
    Here's the diagram at this link
    227 that I use to express this sort of dynamic. The longer the fasting window, the more weight loss. And then keto helps to sustain your weight loss. If the only fasting you are doing is a couple of hours between meals, then the rock is barely rolled up the hill. A longer fasting window induces greater weightloss, and then you can use keto to sustain your loss.

    So, the question becomes this: are you okay with slow weightloss, or do you want a more rapid approach to your target weight? Either answer is ok. Just need to be honest with yourself with what you want to do. It is completely normal to plateau on keto, and then experience slower weightloss. But, you need to be ok with this. If not, then fasting is another strategy you may want to try.

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