What Do You Do For Respiratory Acidosis?

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Respiratory acidosis #sign and symptoms of Respiratory acidosis Respiratory acidosis ABGs Analyse https://youtu.be/L5MWy1iHacI Plz share n subscribe my chanel is a condition that occurs when the lungs cant remove enough of the Suctioning https://youtu.be/hMJGkxvXTW0 carbon dioxide (CO2) produced by the body. Excess CO2 causes the pH of blood and other bodily fluids to decrease, making them too acidic. Normally, the body is able to balance the ions that control acidity. This balance is measured on a pH scale from 0 to 14. Acidosis occurs when the pH of the blood falls below 7.35 (normal blood pH is between 7.35 and 7.45).Rinku Chaudhary NSG officer AMU ALIGARH https://www.facebook.com/rinkutch/ Respiratory acidosis is typically caused by an underlying disease or condition. This is also called respiratory failure or ventilatory failure. Suctioning https://youtu.be/hMJGkxvXTW0 Normally, the lungs take in oxygen and exhale CO2. Oxygen passes from the lungs into the blood. CO2 passes from the blood into the lungs. However, sometimes the lungs cant remove enough CO2. This may be due to a decrease in respiratory rate or decrease in air movement due to an underlying condition such as: asth

Effects Of Acute Respiratory And Metabolic Acidosis On Diaphragm Muscle Obtained From Rats | Anesthesiology | Asa Publications

Effects of Acute Respiratory and Metabolic Acidosis on Diaphragm Muscle Obtained from Rats Pierre Michelet, M.D., Ph.D. ; Serge Carreira, M.D. ; Alexandre Demoule, M.D., Ph.D. ; Julien Amour, M.D., Ph.D. ; Olivier Langeron, M.D., Ph.D. ; et al Bruno Riou, M.D., Ph.D. ; Catherine Coirault, M.D., Ph.D. From the Sorbonne Universits, UPMC Univ Paris-06, UMRS INSERM 1166, IHU ICAN (P.M., J.A., B.R.), UMRS INSERM 1158 (A.D.), UMRS INSERM 974, Centre de Recherche en Myologie (C.C.), Paris, France; Department of Emergency Medicine and Surgery (B.R.), and Department of Anesthesiology and Critical Care (S.C., O.L.), Groupe hospitalier Piti-Salptrire, Assistance Publique-Hpitaux de Paris, Paris, France; Universit de la Mditerrane, Department of Emergency Medicine and Surgery, Hpital de la Timone, Assistance Publique-Hpitaux de Marseille, Marseille, France (P.M.). Submitted for publication May 14, 2014. Accepted for publication November 20, 2014. Submitted for publication May 14, 2014. Accepted for publication November 20, 2014. Address correspondence to Dr. Riou: Service daccueil des Urgences, CHU Piti-Salptrire, 47-83 Boulevard de lHpital, 75651 Paris Cedex 13, France. [email protected] Continue reading >>

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  1. Christina

    Ok everyone I have a quick question.. I am 6 months out, down 101 lbs.. and have about 36 to go to MY goal... I have been noticing the last couple weeks very foul smelling urine. I did not have the urine smell initially with the weight loss.. I got the breath and the body odor smell.. but not the urine.. so I am wondering.. is it possible that I am losing weight again and may be in a state of ketosis?? Without being too graphic my urine is darker than usual and has kind of a sulfer smell to it?? No I don't have a urinary tract, kidney or bladder infection either.. so just wondering if it is possible??

  2. MaryClipper

    This is not really a sign of ketosis, however you can pick up some keto-sticks at the pharmacy if you want to check. It is most definately a sign that you are not drinking enough water. If your urine is dark and strong smelling it means that the toxins are concentrated in your urine and there isn't enough water to dilute it. You need to drink more water! This will keep your kidneys healthy as they are working overtime to rid your body of the fat. It will also help avoid a bladder infection. So up your water. Your urine should be almost clear, or light yellow. Vitamins sometimes make it bright yellow, but it should not be dark yellow or brown. Drink, Drink, Drink.
    Take care,

  3. Americanwoman397

    Well I noticed that about 10days ago with my urine. I had an app to se my Dr for something else and asked him about it. He told me basicly the same thing that Mary did that I needed to up my water in take. He did a few test and found that I did have a UTI. He says that I need to drink more water to keep that from happening and to make sure I'm going to the water about every 2 to 3 hours a day. I thought that was a lot but it really isn't.
    So like Mary said Drink Drink Drink.
    I feel like I'm going to float away at times I'm drinking so much water...LOL

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This video Respiratory Tract Infections: Influenza Virus is part of the Lecturio course Respiratory Medicine WATCH the complete course on http://lectur.io/influenzavirus LEARN ABOUT: - Influenza virus - Influenza A - importance - Subtypes of influenza virus - Clinical manifestations of influenza virus - Managment of influenza virus THE PROF: Your tutor is Professor Jeremy Brown. He studied medicine in London, graduating with honors, and continued his postgraduate medical training in a variety of London hospitals. He completed his PhD in molecular microbiology in 1999 and obtained a prestigious Welcome Advanced Research Fellowship for further scientific training at the University of Adelaide. LECTURIO is your single-point resource for medical school: Study for your classes, USMLE Step 1, USMLE Step 2, MCAT or MBBS with video lectures by world-class professors, recall & USMLE-style questions and textbook articles. Create your free account now: http://lectur.io/influenzavirus INSTALL our free Lecturio app iTunes Store: https://app.adjust.com/z21zrf Play Store: https://app.adjust.com/b01fak READ TEXTBOOK ARTICLES related to this video: Flu (Influenza) Symptoms and Treatment http

Respiratory Acidosistreatment & Management

Respiratory AcidosisTreatment & Management Author: Ryland P Byrd, Jr, MD; Chief Editor: Zab Mosenifar, MD, FACP, FCCP more... Treatment of respiratory acidosis is primarily directed at the underlying disorder or pathophysiologic process. Caution should be exercised in the correction of chronic hypercapnia: too-rapid correction of the hypercapnia can result in metabolic alkalemia. Alkalization of the cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) can result in seizures. The criteria for admission to the intensive care unit (ICU) vary from institution to institution but may include patient confusion, lethargy, respiratory muscle fatigue, and a low pH (< 7.25). All patients who require tracheal intubation and mechanical ventilation must be admitted to the ICU. Most acute care facilities require that all patients being treated acutely with noninvasive positive-pressure ventilation (NIPPV) be admitted to the ICU. Consider consultation with pulmonologists and neurologists for assistance with the evaluation and treatment of respiratory acidosis. Results from the history, physical examination, and available laboratory studies should guide the selection of the subspecialty consultants. Pharmacologic therapies Continue reading >>

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  1. Erin Lewis and Boops

    Boops hasn't vomited in a few days, but isn't eating quite normally. We just checked him with a blood ketone meter and it said 3.8. Is this an emergency? I can't find anything on this! Help!

  2. Meya14

    What is the reference range for your ketone meter?

  3. MrZ

    Erin, I don't have any experience with Ketones but I've read enough condos to know that their presence can quickly turn into a life-threatening situation. You mention that Boops hasn't vomited in a few days so that's a good thing but I would still be diligent.
    If 3.8 equates to moderate on your meter (as it does on the ketone stix I have) perhaps a call to the vet or emergency animal clinic for advice is warranted. Hopefully, someone on the FDMB with Ketone experience will be by soon to advise you.
    Sending stay safe vines to Boops.
    You've probably already seen this but I found this through a search and thought I'd forward:
    Also see
    Pet Diabetes Wiki: Ketoacidosis
    A Ketone Primer by an FDMB user
    What are Ketones?
    Ketones or ketone bodies (acetone, acetoacetic acid, and beta-hydroxybutyric acid) are waste products of fatty acid breakdown in the body. This is the result of burning fat, rather than glucose, to fuel the body.
    The body tries to dispose of excess ketones as quickly as possible when they are present in the blood. The kidneys filter out ketones and excrete them into the urine.
    Should you care about ketones?
    YES! If they build up, they can lead to very serious energy problems in the body, resulting in diabetic ketoacidosis, a true medical emergency. If the condition is not reversed and other systemic stresses are present, ketones may continue to rise and a condition known as diabetic ketoacidosis (DKA) may occur. This condition can progress very quickly and cause severe illness. It is potentially fatal even when treated. Recognition of DKA and rapid treatment by your veterinarian can save your cat's life.
    Signs of Diabetic Ketoacidosis (DKA)
    Drinking excessive amounts of water OR no water
    Excessive urination
    Diminished activity
    Not eating for over 12 hours
    Lethargy and depression
    Breathing very fast
    Ketone odor on breath (smells like nail-polish remover or fruit)
    Causes of Diabetic Ketoacidosis (DKA)
    Insulin dependent diabetes mellitus
    Inadequate insulin dosing or production
    Concurrent diseas that stresses the animal
    Medication noncompliance
    Lethargy and depression
    Idiopathic (unknown causes)
    Risk Factors for DKA
    Any condition that causes an insulin deficiency
    History of corticosteroid or beta-blocker administration
    Laboratory tests performed by your vet are necessary for diagnosis. Depending on how sick your cat is, the testing can be extensive (and expensive). Your veterinarian will determine what tests are necessary. At a minimum, testing is likely to include a number of blood tests and a urine test.
    If the cat is bright, alert, and well-hydrated, the cat will not require intensive care. Your cat will require insulin, food, constant access to water, and close monitoring for signs of illness such as vomiting, anorexia, and lethargy.
    Treatment of cats who show signs illness require inpatient intensive care. The goal of treatment is to correct dehydration, electrolyte depletion, to reverse the high ketones in the blood and the metabolic acidosis that is present, and to increase the rate of glucose use by insulin-dependent tissues.
    Veterinary care for DKA involves intravenous (IV) fluids, usually supplemented with potassium, monitoring by observation and urine and blood tests, and sometimes feeding by a tube. Treatment may involve a hospital stay of five days or more and often costs about US$2000. Without treatment, "sick" animals with DKA will die.
    Testing for Ketones
    Simple urine tests can detect ketones. This is done by collecting a urine sample and inserting a special dip stick into the urine. Some urine ketone strips detect only ketones while other types test for both glucose and ketone levels. Urine ketone strips will detect only some of the ketone bodies produced by the body, not all of them. Strip storage, handling, and testing procedures are similar to those used for glucose test strips. Strip test results are indicated by presence of color changes, indicating presence of ketones, either quantitatively (giving you a number for the ketone concentration) or by descriptive terms (for example, negative, trace, small, or large). False positives may occur if you are also using certain medications or vitamins, or if the strips have been handled or stored improperly. If you wish to test blood instead of urine for ketones, there is a meter that allows for home testing, the Abbott Precision Xtra meter. Outside of the US, the meter is known by the brand name Precision/Optimum/Xceed. The premise behind blood testing for ketones is the same as that for favoring glucose testing of blood over urine. The Precision Xtra meter is offered by Hock's online pharmacy for US$29.95 in October 2006. The ketone test strips are about US$30 for a box of 50. The Precision Xtra also does blood glucose testing with standard blood glucose test strips made for use with the meter.
    When to call the vet
    In a diabetic, any urinary ketones above trace or trace urinary ketones plus some of the signs listed above, are cause to call a veterinarian immediately. If your vet doesn't offer after-hour emergency care, be sure to have the number and location of a 24 hour emergency veterinarian.

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CLICK HERE https://tinyurl.com/whatishypoglycemia What Is Hypoglycemia. A Self-help Book For Managing Hypoglycemia Associated With Diabetes Or For Other Reasons. What is hypoglycemia, treatment, hyperglycemia, normal blood sugar range, blood glucose, all covered! low blood sugar treatment - emergency low blood sugar treatment! how to treat low blood sugar (aka save a diabetic's life). treating low blood sugar | hypoglycemia | nucleus health. watch the video to learn more about low blood sugar remedies and feel healthier as the days go by! quick carbohydrate guide for treating low blood sugars.. you are at risk of having a low blood sugar reaction if you:.. however the low blood sugar is an uncomfortable phase and it is important to be out of the situation as early as possible. the instant treatment of low sugar in bloodstream is to have something sweet preferable with table sugar in it. excessive insulin or strenuous exercise and insufficient food are the prime reasons of low blood sugar... food groups to consume in low blood sugar:.. watch this video for some quick and easy recipes to help you recover from low blood sugar! the management of low blood sugar starts with knowing th

Ph Of The Blood - 7 - Treatment - M J Bookallil

e.g. correct hypoxia or shock if they are causing hyperventilation. This can be corrected by administering CO2, increasing the dead space or lowering the minute ventilation. These measures will rarely be thought to be necessary. Stop alimentary loss of base; correct hypoxia; reduce renal acid load by diet; drain abscess in diabetic ketosis and give insulin (see, ketoacidosis ) ; treat shock with intra-venous fluids and stop haemorrhage etc (see, shock ) . If the acidosis is (a) not affecting the cardiac action and (b) renal function is adequate, the acidosis may be corrected by giving sufficient NaCl (Na+ + Cl-) solution for the kidney to (i) correct the acidosis by excreting HCl (H+ + Cl-) or NH4Cl (NH4+ + Cl-) and (ii) repair any deficit in E.C.F. volume. This approach applies in alimentary causes of metabolic acidosis where the kidneys are usually able to correct the defects if enough saline is given (Hesse et al, 1966). Correction may be more rapid if Hartmann's solution rather than 0.9% NaCl solution is given to correct the pH disturbance as there is less for kidney to do. The lactate ion has to be converted to HCO3- and some H+ + Cl- will have to be exc Continue reading >>

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Popular Questions

  1. Prairie-dawg

    So I went to the pharmacy yesterday to pick up a new scale and some Ketostix. The pharmacist (who works right next door to me and I've become friendly with) asked me if I was "starting some kind of crazy diet." I told him I've started a ketogenic diet and I'm just trying it out to see if it's right for me. He asked me a few questions about it, mostly about macro ratios and if it's been working so far. When I told him about the higher fat ratio (as opposed to high protein) he seemed somewhat intrigued, but still a little skeptical. The other pharmacist who was working with him chimed in at that point. He said apparently in some Scandinavian countries, they've found that a higher fat content and fewer simple carbs in a person's diet is ideal and actually recommended. However, they both agreed that ketosis for an extended period of time can be very hard on the kidneys. I did a little investigating on my own and there's very little info regarding the long-term effects of the high fat/moderate protein/low carb keto diet. So my question is, has anybody experienced any kidney issues on this diet? Has anyone received any similar warnings from their physician?
    Pharmacist warned about kidney issues caused by long term ketosis. Seeking out facts/sources to prove or disprove this claim.

  2. cloudmind

    When I first started keto I ended up going to hospital because I had severe internal pain that wouldn't go away. Turns out I was eating far too much protein so my kidneys were giving me grief. Fixed it by upping the fat macros in my diet and I went back to being pain free. Hooray for butter and coconut oil!
    Given my experience, I can understand where the pharmacists are coming from since I think there might* have been a spate of people doing atkins-like diets with kidney problems in the past (too much protein, not enough fat).
    *rampant speculation on my part

  3. Prairie-dawg

    I don't blame them for that at all. In fact, before I really started doing my homework on keto, I used to internally roll my eyes when people would talk about low carb dieting. I think there's a lot of risidual negativity held over from the early days of Atkins regarding low carb diets. Fortunately, I'm always happy to have a teaching moment when the chance arises!

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