Asphyxia: A pathological condition caused by lack of oxygen, manifested in impending or actual cessation of life.Asphyxia Neonatorum: Respiratory failure in the newborn. (Dorland, 27th ed)Fetal Hypoxia: Deficient oxygenation of FETAL BLOOD.Hypoxia-Ischemia, Brain: A disorder characterized by a reduction of oxygen in the blood combined with reduced blood flow (ISCHEMIA) to the brain from a localized obstruction of a cerebral artery or from systemic hypoperfusion. Prolonged hypoxia-ischemia is associated with ISCHEMIC ATTACK, TRANSIENT; BRAIN INFARCTION; BRAIN EDEMA; COMA; and other conditions.Infant, Newborn: An infant during the first month after birth.Birth Injuries: Mechanical or anoxic trauma incurred by the infant during labor or delivery.Apgar Score: A method, developed by Dr. Virginia Apgar, to evaluate a newborn's adjustment to extrauterine life. Five items - heart rate, respiratory effort, muscle tone, reflex irritability, and color - are evaluated 60 seconds after birth and again five minutes later on a scale from 0-2, 0 being the lowest, 2 being normal. The five numbers are added for the Apgar score. A score of 0-3 represents severe distress, 4-7 indicates moderate distress, and a score of 7-10 predicts an absence of difficulty in adjusting to extrauterine life.Umbilical Cord: The flexible rope-like structure that connects a developing FETUS to the PLACENTA in mammals. The cord contains blood vessels which carry oxygen and nutrients from the mother to the fetus and waste products away from the fetus.Infant Mortality: Postnatal deaths from BIRTH to 365 days after birth in a given population. Postneonatal mortality represents deaths between 28 days and 365 days after birth (as defined by National Center for Health Statistics). Neonatal mortality represents deaths from birth to 27 days after birth.Hypothermia, Induced: Abnormally low BODY TEMPERATURE that is intentionally induced in warm-blooded animals by artificial means. In humans, mild or moderate hypothermia has been used to reduce tissue damages, particularly after cardiac or spinal cord injuries and during subsequent surgeries.Gestational Age: The age of the conceptus, beginning from the time of FERTILIZATION. In clinical obstetrics, the gestational age is often estimated as the time from the last day of the last MENSTRUATION which is about 2 weeks before OVULATION and fertilization.Resuscitation: The restoration to life or consciousness of one apparently dead. (Dorland, 27th ed)Pregnancy: The status during which female mammals carry their developing young (EMBRYOS or FETUSES) in utero before birth, beginning from FERTILIZATION to BIRTH.Obstetrical Forceps: Surgical instrument designed to extract the newborn by the head from the maternal passages without injury to it or the mother.Animals, Newborn: Refers to animals in the period of time just after birth.Hypoxia, Brain: A reduction in brain oxygen supply due to ANOXEMIA (a reduced amount of oxygen being carried in the blood by HEMOGLOBIN), or to a restriction of the blood supply to the brain, or both. Severe hypoxia is referred to as anoxia, and is a relatively common cause of injury to the central nervous system. Prolonged brain anoxia may lead to BRAIN DEATH or a PERSISTENT VEGETATIVE STATE. Histologically, this condition is characterized by neuronal loss which is most prominent in the HIPPOCAMPUS; GLOBUS PALLIDUS; CEREBELLUM; and inferior olives.Apnea: A transient absence of spontaneous respiration.Obstetric Labor Complications: Medical problems associated with OBSTETRIC LABOR, such as BREECH PRESENTATION; PREMATURE OBSTETRIC LABOR; HEMORRHAGE; or others. These complications can affect the well-being of the mother, the FETUS, or both.Fetishism (Psychiatric): A condition in which inanimate objects are utilized as a preferred or exclusive method of stimulating erotic arousal.Sheep: Any of the ruminant mammals with curved horns in the genus Ovis, family Bovidae. They possess lachrymal grooves and interdigital glands, which are absent in GOATS.Infant, Newborn, Diseases: Diseases of newborn infants present at birth (congenital) or developing within the first month of birth. It does not include hereditary diseases not manifesting at birth or within the first 30 days of life nor does it include inborn errors of metabolism. Both HEREDITARY DISEASES and METABOLISM, INBORN ERRORS are available as general concepts.Paraphilias: Disorders that include recurrent, intense sexually arousing fantasies, sexual urges, or behaviors generally involving nonhuman objects, suffering of oneself or partners, or children or other nonconsenting partners. (from DSM-IV, 1994)Developmental Disabilities: Disorders in which there is a delay in development based on that expected for a given age level or stage of development. These impairments or disabilities originate before age 18, may be expected to continue indefinitely, and constitute a substantial impairment. Biological and nonbiological factors are involved in these disorders. (From American Psychiatric Glossary, 6th ed)Masochism: Pleasure derived from being physically or psychologically abused, whether inflicted by oneself or by others. Masochism includes sexual masochism.Carbon Dioxide: A colorless, odorless gas that can be formed by the body and is necessary for the respiration cycle of plants and animals.Fetal Monitoring: Physiologic or biochemical monitoring of the fetus. It is usually done during LABOR, OBSTETRIC and may be performed in conjunction with the monitoring of uterine activity. It may also be performed prenatally as when the mother is undergoing surgery.Fetus: The unborn young of a viviparous mammal, in the postembryonic period, after the major structures have been outlined. In humans, the unborn young from the end of the eighth week after CONCEPTION until BIRTH, as distinguished from the earlier EMBRYO, MAMMALIAN.Parasomnias: Movements or behaviors associated with sleep, sleep stages, or partial arousals from sleep that may impair sleep maintenance. Parasomnias are generally divided into four groups: arousal disorders, sleep-wake transition disorders, parasomnias of REM sleep, and nonspecific parasomnias. (From Thorpy, Sleep Disorders Medicine, 1994, p191)Avalanches: Mass of snow and/or ice falling down a mountain or incline.Oxygen: An element with atomic symbol O, atomic number 8, and atomic weight [15.99903; 15.99977]. It is the most abundant element on earth and essential for respiration.Heart Rate, Fetal: The heart rate of the FETUS. The normal range at term is between 120 and 160 beats per minute.Fetal Death: Death of the developing young in utero. BIRTH of a dead FETUS is STILLBIRTH.Stillbirth: The event that a FETUS is born dead or stillborn.MyoglobinuriaFetal Distress: A nonreassuring fetal status (NRFS) indicating that the FETUS is compromised (American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists 1988). It can be identified by sub-optimal values in FETAL HEART RATE; oxygenation of FETAL BLOOD; and other parameters.Retrobulbar Hemorrhage: Hemorrhage within the orbital cavity, posterior to the eyeball.Brain Damage, Chronic: A condition characterized by long-standing brain dysfunction or damage, usually of three months duration or longer. Potential etiologies include BRAIN INFARCTION; certain NEURODEGENERATIVE DISORDERS; CRANIOCEREBRAL TRAUMA; ANOXIA, BRAIN; ENCEPHALITIS; certain NEUROTOXICITY SYNDROMES; metabolic disorders (see BRAIN DISEASES, METABOLIC); and other conditions.Intensive Care, Neonatal: Continuous care and monitoring of newborn infants with life-threatening conditions, in any setting.Blood Gas Analysis: Measurement of oxygen and carbon dioxide in the blood.Infant, Premature: A human infant born before 37 weeks of GESTATION.Dictionaries, MedicalDictionaries as Topic: Lists of words, usually in alphabetical order, giving information about form, pronunciation, etymology, grammar, and meaning.Crowdsourcing: Social media model for enabling public involvement and recruitment in participation. Use of social media to collect feedback and recruit volunteer subjects.Terminology as Topic: The terms, expressions, designations, or symbols used in a particular science, discipline, or specialized subject area.Hospitals, Pediatric: Special hospitals which provide care for ill children.Periodicals as Topic: A publication issued at stated, more or less regular, intervals.Bibliometrics: The use of statistical methods in the analysis of a body of literature to reveal the historical development of subject fields and patterns of authorship, publication, and use. Formerly called statistical bibliography. (from The ALA Glossary of Library and Information Science, 1983)Gastroenterology: A subspecialty of internal medicine concerned with the study of the physiology and diseases of the digestive system and related structures (esophagus, liver, gallbladder, and pancreas).Access to Information: Individual's rights to obtain and use information collected or generated by others.Journal Impact Factor: A quantitative measure of the frequency on average with which articles in a journal have been cited in a given period of time.Xenon: A noble gas with the atomic symbol Xe, atomic number 54, and atomic weight 131.30. It is found in the earth's atmosphere and has been used as an anesthetic.

Spike generation from dorsal roots and cutaneous afferents by hypoxia or hypercapnia in the rat in vivo. (1/274)

The present study aimed at investigating the responsiveness of different parts of the primary afferent neurones to a brief hypoxia, hypercapnia or ischaemia under in vivo conditions. Action potentials were recorded in separate groups of anaesthetized rats from (i) the peripheral end of the central stump of the cut L3, L4 or L5 dorsal root (dorsal root preparation); (ii) the central end of the peripheral stump of the cut saphenous nerve (saphenous-receptor preparation); (iii) the distal end of a segment of the saphenous nerve cut at both ends (axon preparation). In paralysed animals interruption of artificial ventilation for 20-60 s elicited or increased the frequency of action potentials in both the dorsal root and saphenous-receptor preparations. Activation of these preparations was also achieved by inspiration of gas mixtures containing 10-0% oxygen (mixed with nitrogen) or 20-50% carbon dioxide (mixed with oxygen) which elicited in the blood a decrease in PO2 or an increase in PCO2 with a fall in pH. Occlusion of the femoral artery for 3 min also caused spike generation in the saphenous-receptor preparations with little alteration in blood pressure. All these stimuli failed to evoke action potentials in the axon preparations. Systemic (300 mg kg-1 s.c.) or perineural (2%) capsaicin pretreatment failed to inhibit the effect of hypoxia, hypercapnia or ischaemia, indicating a significant contribution of capsaicin-insensitive neurones to the responses. It is concluded that central and peripheral terminals but not axons of primary afferent neurones are excited by a brief hypoxia or hypercapnia and the peripheral terminals by a short local ischaemia as well. Excitation of central terminals by hypoxia or hypercapnia revealed in this way an antidromic activation of dorsal roots in response to natural chemical stimuli.  (+info)

A resuscitated case from asphyxia by large bronchial cast. (2/274)

A 62-year-old woman with bronchiectasis suffered from asphyxia due to a large bronchial cast that obstructed the bronchial tree. Immediate bronchoscopic suction of a bronchial cast of 17 cm in length through the intubated tube relieved the patients without any complications. Large bronchial casts appear to be rare in this century but it should be considered in patients with acute exacerbation of excessive sputa not only in patients with asthma or allergy but also in patients with respiratory tract infection.  (+info)

Unnatural sudden infant death. (3/274)

AIM: To identify features to help paediatricians differentiate between natural and unnatural infant deaths. METHOD: Clinical features of 81 children judged by criminal and family courts to have been killed by their parents were studied. Health and social service records, court documents, and records from meetings with parents, relatives, and social workers were studied. RESULTS: Initially, 42 children had been certified as dying from sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS), and 29 were given another cause of natural death. In 24 families, more than one child died; 58 died before the age of 6 months and most died in the afternoon or evening. Seventy per cent had experienced unexplained illnesses; over half were admitted to hospital within the previous month, and 15 had been discharged within 24 hours of death. The mother, father, or both were responsible for death in 43, five, and two families, respectively. Most homes were disadvantaged--no regular income, receiving income support--and mothers smoked. Half the perpetrators had a history of somatising or factitious disorder. Death was usually by smothering and 43% of children had bruises, petechiae, or blood on the face. CONCLUSIONS: Although certain features are indicative of unnatural infant death, some are also associated with SIDS. Despite the recent reduction in numbers of infants dying suddenly, inadequacies in the assessment of their deaths exist. Until a thorough postmortem examination is combined with evaluation of the history and circumstances of death by an experienced paediatrician, most cases of covert fatal abuse will go undetected. The term SIDS requires revision or abandonment.  (+info)

What is the leading cause of infant mortality? A note on the interpretation of official statistics. (4/274)

OBJECTIVES: According to vital statistics reports, congenital malformation is the leading cause of infant death in the United States and accounts for a much greater proportion of infant mortality than does premature birth. The purpose of this study was to examine the potential underestimation of prematurity-related mortality in current vital statistics reports. METHODS: National mortality data from 1985, 1991, and 1996 were analyzed. RESULTS: The official statistics significantly understate the role of prematurity-related mortality. An alternative etiology-based classification designates prematurity as the underlying cause in approximately one third of all infant deaths. CONCLUSIONS: Although no single scheme is suitable for every objective, analysts and policymakers should recognize the degree to which technical classification practices can influence the apparent importance of various causes of death.  (+info)

Intra-alveolar haemorrhage in sudden infant death syndrome: a cause for concern? (5/274)

BACKGROUND: The "Back to Sleep" campaign in 1991 resulted in a dramatic decrease in the incidence of sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS). The proportion of presumed SIDS deaths being actually suspicious deaths from airway obstruction is likely to have become relatively greater. There is usually little pathological evidence to suggest smothering, but intra-alveolar haemorrhage appears to be more prominent in cases where interference with the airway is suspected. AIM: To attempt to quantify intra-alveolar haemorrhage to see whether it could be used as a marker to distinguish between smothering/overlaying and SIDS. METHODS: Intra-alveolar haemorrhage was quantified using digital image analysis on haematoxylin/eosin stained sections taken from the lungs of 62 consecutive infants who had died suddenly and unexpectedly. Cases were initially classified according to the original cause of death. After quantitation, the case histories were critically reviewed. Three pathologists independently made microscopic assessments of the degree of intra-alveolar haemorrhage in the first 24 cases to see whether these accurately reflected the quantitative results. RESULTS: 73% of those infants with a history suggesting possible involuntary overlaying and 45% of those with a history suspicious of smothering had significant intra-alveolar haemorrhage (> 5% of total lung surface area assessed). From the history, the cause of death in 11 cases initially classified as SIDS would better have been given as "Unascertained." Simple microscopic assessments underestimated the true extent of the haemorrhage in 33% (8/24). CONCLUSIONS: If a moderate degree (at least 5%) of pulmonary parenchymal haemorrhage is observed, this may be an indicator of airway obstruction for a significant period, either from overlaying or possibly smothering. The diagnosis of SIDS may be being used inappropriately in such cases.  (+info)

Hypothermia during reperfusion after asphyxial cardiac arrest improves functional recovery and selectively alters stress-induced protein expression. (6/274)

This study examined whether prolonged hypothermia induced 1 hour after resuscitation from asphyxial cardiac arrest would improve neurologic outcome and alter levels of stress-related proteins in rats. Rats were resuscitated from 8 minutes of asphyxia resulting in cardiac arrest. Brain temperature was regulated after resuscitation in three groups: normothermia (36.8 degrees C x 24 hours), immediate hypothermia (33 degrees C x 24 hours, beginning immediately after resuscitation), and delayed hypothermia (33 degrees C x 24 hours, beginning 60 minutes after resuscitation). Mortality and neurobehavioral deficits were improved in immediate and delayed hypothermia rats relative to normothermia rats. Furthermore, both immediate and delayed hypothermia improved neuronal survival in the CA1 region of the hippocampus assessed at 14 days. In normothermia rats, the 70-kDa heat shock protein (Hsp70) and 40-kDa heat shock protein (Hsp40) were increased within 12 hours after resuscitation in the hippocampus. Delayed hypothermia attenuated the increase in Hsp70 levels in the hippocampus but did not affect Hsp70 induction in the cerebellum. Hippocampal expression of Hsp40 was not affected by hypothermia. These data indicate that prolonged hypothermia during later reperfusion improves neurologic outcome after experimental global ischemia and is associated with selective changes in the pattern of stress-induced protein expression.  (+info)

Suffocated prone: the iatrogenic tragedy of SIDS. (7/274)

Epidemiologic research has shown that prone sleeping is a major risk factor for sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS). In a public health review from Sweden, we explored the historical background of the SIDS epidemic, starting with the view of the Catholic Church that sudden infant deaths were infanticides and ending with the slowly disseminated recommendation of a prone sleeping position during the 1960s, 1970s, and 1980s. The story of the SIDS epidemic illustrates a pitfall of preventive medicine--the translation of health care routines for patients to general health advice that targets the whole population. False advice, as well as correct advice, may have a profound effect on public health because of the many individuals concerned. Preventive measures must be based on scientific evidence, and systematic supervision and evaluations are necessary to identify the benefits or the harm of the measures. The discovery of the link between prone sleeping and SIDS has been called a success story for epidemiology, but the slow acceptance of the causal relationship between prone sleeping and SIDS illustrates the weak position of epidemiology and public health within the health care system.  (+info)

"Bystander" chest compressions and assisted ventilation independently improve outcome from piglet asphyxial pulseless "cardiac arrest". (8/274)

BACKGROUND: Bystander cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) without assisted ventilation may be as effective as CPR with assisted ventilation for ventricular fibrillatory cardiac arrests. However, chest compressions alone or ventilation alone is not effective for complete asphyxial cardiac arrests (loss of aortic pulsations). The objective of this investigation was to determine whether these techniques can independently improve outcome at an earlier stage of the asphyxial process. METHODS AND RESULTS: After induction of anesthesia, 40 piglets (11.5+/-0.3 kg) underwent endotracheal tube clamping (6.8+/-0.3 minutes) until simulated pulselessness, defined as aortic systolic pressure <50 mm Hg. For the 8-minute "bystander CPR" period, animals were randomly assigned to chest compressions and assisted ventilation (CC+V), chest compressions only (CC), assisted ventilation only (V), or no bystander CPR (control group). Return of spontaneous circulation occurred during the first 2 minutes of bystander CPR in 10 of 10 CC+V piglets, 6 of 10 V piglets, 4 of 10 CC piglets, and none of the controls (CC+V or V versus controls, P<0.01; CC+V versus CC and V combined, P=0.01). During the first minute of CPR, arterial and mixed venous blood gases were superior in the 3 experimental groups compared with the controls. Twenty-four-hour survival was similarly superior in the 3 experimental groups compared with the controls (8 of 10, 6 of 10, 5 of 10, and 0 of 10, P<0.05 each). CONCLUSIONS: Bystander CPR with CC+V improves outcome in the early stages of apparent pulseless asphyxial cardiac arrest. In addition, this study establishes that bystander CPR with CC or V can independently improve outcome.  (+info)

*Asphyxia

In accidents, the term traumatic asphyxia or crush asphyxia usually refers to compressive asphyxia resulting from being crushed ... An example of asphyxia is choking. Asphyxia causes generalized hypoxia, which affects primarily the tissues and organs. There ... "Asphyxia Origin". Online Etymology Dictionary. Retrieved 19 July 2015. Ferris, J.A.J. "Asphyxia". pathology.ubc.ca. Archived ... Pressing is a form of torture or execution that works through asphyxia e.g. burking. Perinatal asphyxia is the medical ...

*Positional asphyxia

... , also known as postural asphyxia, is a form of asphyxia which occurs when someone's position prevents the ... Positional asphyxia is also a common cause of death in infants. Positional asphyxia is a potential danger of some physical ... Positional asphyxia is not limited to restraint in a face down position. Restraining a person in a seated position may also ... Positional asphyxia may be a factor in a significant number of people who die suddenly during restraint by police, prison ( ...

*Traumatic asphyxia

For individuals who survive the initial crush injury, survival rates are high for traumatic asphyxia. Asphyxia Crush syndrome ... Traumatic asphyxia occurs when a powerful compressive force is applied to the thoracic cavity. This is most often seen in motor ... Traumatic asphyxia is characterized by cyanosis in the upper extremities, neck, and head as well as petechiae in the ... Traumatic asphyxia, or Perthes' syndrome, is a medical emergency caused by an intense compression of the thoracic cavity, ...

*Perinatal asphyxia

... , neonatal asphyxia or birth asphyxia is the medical condition resulting from deprivation of oxygen to a ... Perinatal asphyxia happens in 2 to 10 per 1000 newborns that are born at term, and more for those that are born prematurely. ... Extreme degrees of asphyxia can cause cardiac arrest and death. If resuscitation is successful, the infant is usually ... Perinatal asphyxia can be the cause of hypoxic ischemic encephalopathy or intraventricular hemorrhage, especially in preterm ...

*Mount Asphyxia

... , also known as Mount Curry, is a prominent volcanic cone reaching to 550 metres (1,800 ft), forming the summit ... "Mount Asphyxia" (content from the Geographic Names Information System). Erupting volcanos are threatening one of the world's ...

*Asphyxiant gas

... es in the breathing air are normally not hazardous. Only where elevated concentrations of asphyxiant gases ... An asphyxiant gas is a nontoxic or minimally toxic gas which reduces or displaces the normal oxygen concentration in breathing ... Notable examples of asphyxiant gases are nitrogen, argon, helium, butane and propane. Along with trace gases such as carbon ... However, asphyxiant gases may displace carbon dioxide along with oxygen, preventing the victim from feeling short of breath. In ...

*Boulet Asphyxiant

The Boulet Asphyxiant was a rumoured Russian chemical weapon during the Crimean War. The rumour was first found in the French ... The Asphyxiant, according to the rumour, was a liquid fire that exploded under the water's surface, producing a gas that ... According to the rumour, the Asphyxiant was developed by a French chemical researcher, M. Fortier, in 1839. He approached the ... Fortier's Asphyxiant was then allegedly discovered during the Crimean War after the Battle of Sinop; those Turkish sailors who ...

*Strangling

Asphyxia, Strangulation. www.forensicmed.co.uk. URL last accessed February 26, 2006. J. A. J. Ferris. "Asphyxia". pathology.ubc ... Compression of the laryngopharynx, larynx, or trachea-causing asphyxia. Stimulation of the carotid sinus reflex-causing ... limited or interrupted strangling is practised in erotic asphyxia, in the choking game, and is an important technique in many ...

*Barry Sherman

"Asphyxia". pathology.ubc.ca. Archived from the original on 2009-09-27. "Family urges 'thorough' investigation into deaths of ...

*My Own Wolf: A New Approach to Ulver

"Special Thanks". Aspherical Asphyxia Productions. Retrieved 2008-02-13. Official site, with download mirrors Release page at ... Oleg Paschenko - cover art Ivan 'Fever' (head of Aspherical Asphyxia) - management, mixing of tracks 4 and 10 on disc 2, final ...

*Near-death experience

... near-drowning or asphyxia; apnea; and serious depression.[citation needed] In contrast to common belief, Kenneth Ring argues ...

*George Johnson (physician)

Johnson, Sir George (1889). An Essay on Asphyxia. J & A Churchill. Retrieved 31 January 2013. Citations Brown 2009. Webb 1901. ...

*Eugen Rosshirt

De Asphyxia Infantium Recens Natorum. Heyder, Erlangen 1834. Die Anzeigen zu den geburtshülflichen Operationen. (Indices of ...

*Magnesium taurate

... perinatal asphyxia,[unreliable medical source?] and migraine.[unreliable medical source?] It has been studied in rats for ... such supplementation might also protect fetuses experiencing temporary perinatal asphyxia, lessening the risk of cerebral palsy ...

*Sadiq Batcha

Doctors believe he died of asphyxia. Some believe that this was not a suicide, but that he died from mysterious causes. In a ...

*Autoerotic fatality

Autoerotic asphyxia is the leading cause. 70 to 80% of autoerotic deaths are caused by hanging, while 10 to 30% are attributed ... Both of these lead to autoerotic asphyxia. 5 to 10% are related to electrocution, foreign body insertion, overdressing/body ...

*Sleaszy Rider Records

"SANGRE ETERNA's 'Asphyxia' Due In February". Blabbermouth.net. 23 December 2011. Retrieved 25 November 2015. "SORROWFUL ANGELS ...

*Suffocation (disambiguation)

Suffocation is the process of Asphyxia. Suffocation or Suffocate may also refer to: Suffocation (band), an American death metal ...

*Childbirth

Intrapartum asphyxia is the impairment of the delivery of oxygen to the brain and vital tissues during the progress of labour. ... True intrapartum asphyxia is not as common as previously believed, and is usually accompanied by multiple other symptoms during ... Intrapartum asphyxia can cause long-term impairment, particularly when this results in tissue damage through encephalopathy. ... Complications in the baby include birth asphyxia. The most prominent sign of labour is strong repetitive uterine contractions. ...

*Death of Kelly Thomas

Rackauckas announced that according to the Orange County coroner, the cause of death was "asphyxia caused by mechanical chest ... Denisse Salazar (September 21, 2011). "Kelly Thomas died of asphyxia, report says". Voice of OC. Retrieved October 29, 2011. " ...

*Rajan Pillai

The medical officer who conducted the autopsy, deposed before the CMM, and said that Pillai had died of asphyxia caused by ... "Rajan Pillai died of asphyxia, court told". Rediff.com. 7 August 1998. Retrieved 4 May 2013. Kuldip Nayar (9 January 2001). " ...

*Transcontinental flight

Victim Author of Theory of 'Etherial Asphyxia.'". Washington Post. April 4, 1912. Long Beach, California, April 3, 1912. ...

*Calbraith Perry Rodgers

Victim Author of Theory of 'Etherial Asphyxia.'". Washington Post. April 4, 1912. Calbraith P. Rodgers, the first man to cross ...

*Goulstonian Lecture

"RESPIRATORY FAILURE INCLUDING SO-CALLED ASPHYXIA NEONATORUM". The Lancet. Retrieved 2012-09-11. Widdowson, EM (1995). "Robert ... Respiratory Failure Including So-called Asphyxia Neonatorum 1936 Robert Alexander McCance, Medical problems in mineral ...

*Diaphragm pacing

Hufeland, C.W. (1783). Usum uis electriciae in asphyxia experimentis illustratum. Dissertatio inauguralis medica sistens. ... who in 1783 proposed that such a technique could be applied as a treatment for asphyxia. French neurologist Duchenne de ...
Erotic asphyxiation or breath control play is the intentional restriction of oxygen to the brain for the purposes of sexual arousal. This sexual practice is variously called asphyxiophilia, autoerotic asphyxia, hypoxyphilia. The term autoerotic asphyxiation is used when the act is done by a person to themselves. Colloquially, a person engaging in the activity is sometimes called a gasper. The erotic interest in asphyxiation is classified as a paraphilia in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of the American Psychiatric Association. Author John Curra wrote, "The carotid arteries (on either side of the neck) carry oxygen-rich blood from the heart to the brain. When these are compressed, as in strangulation or hanging, the sudden loss of oxygen to the brain and the accumulation of carbon dioxide can increase feelings of giddiness, lightheadedness, and pleasure, all of which will heighten masturbatory sensations." Author George Shuman describes the effect as such, "When the brain is deprived of ...
Definition of Traumatic asphyxia with photos and pictures, translations, sample usage, and additional links for more information.
Compressive asphyxia (also called chest compression) is the mechanical limitation of the expansion of the lungs by compressing the torso, hence interfering with breathing. Compressive asphyxia occurs when the chest or abdomen is compressed posteriorly.[4] In accidents, the term traumatic asphyxia or crush asphyxia is usually used to describe compressive asphyxia resulting from being crushed or pinned under a large weight or force. An example of traumatic asphyxia includes cases in which an individual has been using a car-jack to repair a car from below, only to be crushed under the weight of the vehicle.[3] Pythons, anacondas, and other constrictor snakes kill through compressive asphyxia.. In fatal crowd disasters, contrary to popular belief, it is not the blunt trauma from trampling that causes the large part of the deaths, but rather the compressive asphyxia from being crushed against the crowd. In confined spaces, people push and lean against each other; evidence from bent steel railings in ...
Medicine for asphyxiation - If someone ends up passing out from asphyxiation... How long does it take them to regain consciousness? That depends on. Cause of asphyxiation? - need more data.
The respiratory and circulatory systems of the body hold the most important processes that sustain life. Thats why these two should work hand in hand effectively. When a person suffers from a certain abnormality in his hearts functions, he would likely to experience difficulty in breathing. In the same way, the heart and other cardiovascular organs of the body would get affected once there is absence or lack of oxygen breathed inside the body.. The condition of extreme deficiency in the supply of oxygen due to abnormal breathing is called asphyxiation, or asphyxia for short. Suffocation and attacks of asthma are common cases of this medical condition. Both of these can bring a sufferer to a comatose state or much worse, to death. Asphyxiation could occur anywhere, especially when there is a low or no supply of oxygen such as underwater, a dusty or heavily polluted environment, an enclosed room, and a place exposed to toxic chemicals. A person who gets electric shocked in a severe level could ...
Cleveland kidnapper Ariel Castro may have died of auto-erotic asphyxiation, not suicide, a new report says, noting that his hanging body was found partially naked.
Asphyxiation: Started drinking too much recently? Be aware of the harmful effects as well. Heavy drinking can be very harmful for you or the heavy drinker you care for.
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Summary A transient period of asphyxia in the newborn is an obligatory part of normal parturition. A more prolonged disturbance in cerebral blood supply is a major cause of neonatal seizures. Current therapies of birth asphyxia seizures are ineffective and the underlying mechanisms are unknown. Our recent landmark work on a rat model of birth asphyxia showed that asphyxia is followed by brain alkalosis, which triggers seizures. The brain-confined alkalosis is generated by activation of Na/H exchange in the blood-brain barrier (BBB). Both alkalosis and the consequent seizures can be suppressed by graded restoration of the high CO2 level after asphyxia and with blockers of Na/H exchange. Our pilot data indicate that arginine vasopressin (AVP) triggers the post-asphyxia seizures by activating the BBB-located luminal V1a receptor-coupled Na/H exchanger. Akin to human infants, a very high level of plasma copeptin (a part of pro-AVP) is seen following asphyxia but, notably, the copeptin levels remain ...
The onset of labour represents the starting point of a perilous challenge in life, as a new born must adapt to an unknown environment. During this adaptation there are several risks: hypoxia, asphyxia, trauma, intervention and, in worst case scenario, death. These risks can be reduced trough electronic fetal monitoring. During this delicate period the study and analysis of the variability in beat-to-beat intervals of fetal heart rate plays a fundamental role in the pursuit of fetal wellbeing, reduction of fetal morbidity and mortality. Given that the use of an animal model allows direct experimental manipulation of the subjects and their environment and considering the ethical issues and difficulties to acquire data related to asphyxia during labour and delivery, linear techniques (time domain and frequency domain) and non-linear techniques (detrended fluctuation analysis, complexity analysis and Poincarè indices and plots) have been initially implemented for the study of heart rate variability ...
The article will give a brief introduction to what we understand by the term Asphyxiation. The main focus will then turn to how Asphyxiation is used as a method of torture, (often euphemistically called a "method of interrogation") with an overview of wet methods such as immersion in water or the pouring of water over the mouth and nose, and dry methods such as the use of bags/sacks/masks and how exacerbating factors such as the use of contaminants or irritants are used. The recently published International Forensic Expert Group Statement on Hooding will be introduced and the notion will be explored that during socalled enhanced interrogation asphyxiation or drowning can be "simulated ...
Many gases that are more or less nontoxic can cause asphyxia by replacing oxygen from the breathing mixture. as a result, they are dangerous in enclosed areas, but not otherwise. People start showing signs of asphyxia when the concentration of these gases is around 30 percent; severe symptoms at around 50 percent; death at around 75 percent.. Argon, helium, and nitrogen - are your best bets in this category. They are all tasteless, odorless, nonirritating, and under these conditions, chemically and physiologically inert. In fact, nitrogen comprises about 78 percent of the air we breathe. Since these inert gases are not poisonous and your lungs have something to inhale, such asphyxia will be minimally traumatic. That is, they will not cause feelings of suffocation (which are due to carbon dioxide buildup, not the lack of oxygen) or haemorrhages (caused by high blood pressure from blocked jugular vein or struggling to breathe against a closed airway).. Most medical use of inert gases is for animal ...
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Diagnosis Code T17.400S information, including descriptions, synonyms, code edits, diagnostic related groups, ICD-9 conversion and references to the diseases index.
Diagnosis Code T17.400D information, including descriptions, synonyms, code edits, diagnostic related groups, ICD-9 conversion and references to the diseases index.
Roger Stone has been indicted by a grand jury on charges brought by special counsel Robert Mueller, who alleges that the longtime Donald Trump associate sought stolen emails from WikiLeaks that could damage Trumps opponents at the direction of "a senior Trump Campaign official.". The indictments wording does not say who on the campaign knew about Stones quest, but makes clear it was multiple people. This is the first time prosecutors have alleged they know of additional people close to the President who worked with Stone as he sought out WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange.. "After the July 22, 2016, release of stolen (Democratic National Committee) emails by Organization 1, a senior Trump Campaign official was directed to contact STONE about any additional releases and what other damaging information Organization 1 had regarding the Clinton Campaign. STONE thereafter told the Trump Campaign about potential future releases of damaging material by Organization 1," prosecutors wrote.. Stone was ...
The Northern Alliance had packed them into sealed shipping containers for the journey from Kunduz to Sheberghan, the hometown of Uzbek warlord Abdul Rashid Dostum.
This report describes a case of sudden collapse of a 20-hour-old newborn, while he was placed close to their mother according to skin-to-skin care, attributed to developmental alterations of brainstem nuclei involved in regulation of the vital functions. The infant, after a normal pregnancy, appeared well developed at birth, with no evidence of malformations or trauma, but showing severe asphyxia. The routine autopsy did not reveal a possible cause of death. Only the in-depth anatomopathological examination of the autonomic nervous system, according to the protocol developed by the "Lino Rossi" Research Center of Milan University, provided an explanation of the pathogenetic mechanism of this early death ...
Slayer Necrophobic lyrics & video : Strangulation, mutilation, cancer of the brain Limb dissection, amputation from a mind deranged Asphyxiation, suffocation, gasping for air E...
The Friends of Hanging Rock have been rocking along for over thirty years.. In 1985 Nathan Alexander, then studying landscape architecture, completed a design and management plan for Hanging Rock: Spirit and Earth: Setting the scene for experiencing Hanging Rock (PDF 67MB).. Nathan had heard about the Friends of the Organ Pipes, and thought a similar group would be useful at Hanging Rock. In 1986 Guido Bigolin, the ranger then and now, introduced Nathan to a few other frequent visitors who cared for the place, and the Friends of Hanging Rock were launched in April 1987.. Their first public activity was a botanical walk around the rock in September 1986. Since then the Friends have held at least one activity most months. Typically each year we count koalas, plant trees, view the wildlife and native plants, and visit a public place that shares some similarities with the Rock.. From the earliest days the group has advocated preservation of the Rocks unique character, restoration of the remnant ...
Asphyxia of newborns is the inability of a child with signs of live birth to breathe immediately after birth. Gas exchange in the lungs does not occur. In simple terms, asphyxia of newborns is suffocation. Most of these newborns are accompanied by this condition. Read the rest of this entry » ...
Over the past 4 years, 7.4% of deaths caused by strangulation in Peoria County, Ill., involved children under 18 years of age. Clinical review of a consecutive series of 13 children treated from 1985 through 1994 revealed an incidence of 32 of 10,000 intensive care unit admissions with a 5.5 : 1 male bias. Accidental causes were seen in six...
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(Hypoxia) Suffocation, or hypoxia, occurs when the lungs do not get a sufficient amount of oxygen to pass on to the bodys tissues.
a condition in which insufficient or no oxygen and carbon dioxide are exchanged on a ventilatory basis; caused by choking or drowning or electric shock or poison gas. ...
The algorithm that identified intentional self-harm hospitalizations with high sensitivity and specificity was a diagnosis of poisoning, toxic effects, open wound to elbow, wrist, or forearm, or asphyxiation; plus a diagnosis of depression, mania, personality disorder, psychotic disorder, or adjustment reaction. This had a sensitivity of 63%, specificity of 99% and positive predictive value (PPV) of 86% in the Canadian database. Values in the US data were 74, 98, and 73%. PPV was highest (80%) in patients under 25 and lowest those over 65 (44%). ...
Bruce Chatwin considered movement the indispensable feature of the human species. Sedentary natures killed through asphyxiation; a refusal to move suggested an acceptance of death. Walking he considered a virtue; tourism the ultimate sin. For the late Anthony Bourdain, a chef turned walker and explorer, no dish was odd enough or peculiar to be avoided or exiled by palate.. Bourdain was certainly of similar inclination to Chatwin - in some respects. "If Im an advocate of anything, its to move. As far as you can, as much as you can. Across the ocean, or simply across the river. Walk in someone elses shoes or at least eat their food. Its a plus for everybody.". Foods and rites may well be seen as communal acts for the new to be initiated into. But a modern world obsessed with nutritional counters, diet and concerns makes adventurism, quite literally in some cases, hard to stomach. But the wiry Bourdain seemed to have a cast iron stomach, a body impregnable to that various kitchens he sampled. ...
The process of asphyxiation; the restriction of oxygen, particularly to the sensitive tissues destined to be treasured table fare, leads to anaerobic
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Ranging from sound collages to stoner noise, plunderphonics to ambient analog noise, RedSK 2 [tape] provides a dark mechanical journey through a radio close to disrepair, forgotten in a landfill long ago. The effect of listening to this album causes rampant run on sentences and spurs the desire for auto-erotic asphyxiation while jerking it to the womens tennis finals. UH! HUP! its how it goes. Check out this digital fuzz splash attack or im coming for your nutsack, your wobbly wobbly nutsack of DOOM! and GLOOM! and BROOMS ...
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I think the production, while not as thick and rich as the production on the debut full-length, sounds pretty good. Its got a little less of that filthy miasmic edge that Effigy has, but it sounds a tad more vicious and raw. Pros and cons, I guess. And vocals do sound a bit better, as theflyingmachine noted ...
One of the biggest chemical reactions made from household items is between ammonia and bleach, creating toxic gas that can cause asphyxia and black-outs. Chemical reactions occur when two unlike...
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So the thing is to learn what your child is capable of and make them do it, increasing the targets as they get older. Ive seen parents hanging up their childs coat and school bag, putting their lunch box away and making sure they are sitting in class with the others. All fine and good in Reception year, but by the time the child has reached Year 1, they should be able to do all these tasks by themselves. Not only is this important in the learning of how to be self-sufficient, it also boosts the childs self-esteem no end to be able to do these jobs for themselves. I have found that in order to teach little tasks like this, start by having your hand over theirs while they hang their coat etc., just to guide them, and praise them for being a big boy/girl, doing it on their own. It wont be long before they get the idea. Resist the temptation to step in and do it for them if you see them struggling - a little help yes, but dont take over completely. If the coat (or whatever) is hanging but from ...
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Ill tell you this, that is just not good form. Sorry, I said it. But you dont leave a dude hanging like this. I dont care what the outcome is, but would it kill someone in the office to just drop me a line and say We are having it looked at by someone. or The doc is really backed up and he hasnt been able to get to it. or We had a dog come into the office and accidentally eat our copy and so we ordered another ...
Blanche Cardarelli is a very friendly person. Almost every day, she spends at least a few hours hanging out with one group of people or another. She belongs to seven social clubs and, by her count,
Decorating the sukkah is lots of fun. Heres an idea for a hanging mobile your children will enjoy looking at every time they eat or play in the sukkah.. You will need:. ...
Im so loss on this one, i need some help. I have been hanging with a co-worker outside of work and we have alot of fun and get along fairly well. However, we have.....
Our little guys hanging together and having a great time at home and at their park. Before the stomach flu hit the family ...
Looking for online definition of cyanotic asphyxia in the Medical Dictionary? cyanotic asphyxia explanation free. What is cyanotic asphyxia? Meaning of cyanotic asphyxia medical term. What does cyanotic asphyxia mean?
Definition of traumatic asphyxia. Provided by Stedmans medical dictionary and Drugs.com. Includes medical terms and definitions.
This is a multicentre prospective randomised controlled trial to determine whether a reduction of body temperature by 3-4°C following perinatal asphyxia improves survival without neurodevelopmental disability.. Full term infants will be randomised within 6 hours of birth to either a control group with the rectal temperature kept at 37 ± 0.2°C or to whole body cooling with the rectal temperature kept at 33.5 ± 0.5°C for 72 hours followed by slow rewarming.. The outcome will be assessed at 18 months of age by survival and neurological and neurodevelopmental testing.. Eligibility criteria:. Term infants less than 6 hours after birth with moderate or severe perinatal asphyxia (a combination of clinical and EEG criteria).. Exclusion criteria:. Infants expected to be 6 hours of age at the time of randomisation or infants with major congenital abnormalities.. Intervention:. Intensive care with whole body cooling versus intensive care without whole body cooling (babies are cooled to 33.5°C for 72 ...
Acute perinatal asphyxia impairs non-spatial memory and alters motor coordination in adult male rats. Simola, Nicola; Bustamante, Diego; Pinna, Annalisa; Pontis, Silvia; Morales, Paola; Morelli, Micaela; Herrera-Marschitz, Mario // Experimental Brain Research;Mar2008, Vol. 185 Issue 4, p595 A large body of clinical evidence suggests a possible association between perinatal asphyxia and the onset of early, as well as long-term, neurological and psychiatric disorders including cognitive deficits. The present study investigated cognitive and motor function modifications in a well... ...
More children and teens than pediatricians realize could be participating in a dangerous, potentially fatal sex act known as autoerotic asphyxiation.
More children and teens than pediatricians realize could be participating in a dangerous, potentially fatal sex act known as autoerotic asphyxiation.
Birth asphyxia is a condition in which a baby cant breathe properly after birth. If birth asphyxia is not immediately addressed...
Learn more about Perinatal Asphyxia at West Hills Hospital DefinitionCausesRisk FactorsSymptomsDiagnosisTreatmentPreventionrevision ....
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Our finding that birth asphyxia was the leading cause of death is consistent with a previous study from a university and tertiary care hospital in Tanzania [10]. In contrast, the global pattern and studies from university and tertiary care hospitals find prematurity to be the leading cause of death [5, 22-24]. One explanation of the high number of deaths due to asphyxia in our data may be the definition criteria for asphyxia that we used, which included some of the preterm babies. In some studies [21, 24], all preterm babies who die are classified with prematurity as cause of death. Of particular interest is the high number of deaths attributable to asphyxia in normal birth weight infants in our study (one third of all deaths) because they may represent a potential for prevention. Basic training on newborn resuscitation skills and proper newborn resuscitation immediate after birth has proved to reduce mortality among babies born with birth asphyxia up to 40% [25-27]. A recent study in six ...
Getting the right treatment for birth asphyxia as soon as possible can help reduce the damaging effects of an interruption to your babys oxygen supply.
Question - Can an online doctor suggest any treatment or medicines for mildly retarded due to neonatal asphyxia with iron deficiency ?. Ask a Doctor about Blood transfusion, Ask a General & Family Physician
The world of BDSM is a diverse one. One area of it is known as "breath-play.". Breath-play involves the restriction of oxygen to increase erotic play or to intensify an orgasm or sexual experience.. This can either be achieved through solo-play (autoerotic asphyxiation) or through partner play, in which the submissive is the one whos airflow is restricted.. This is undoubtedly one of the more controversial areas of BDSM "edge-play" as this is literally a game of placing your life in your partners hands.. There are a variety of ways in which people accomplish this: breath-holding, nose-pinching, Kinging or Queening (smothering the face of a partner with the genitals of the other), gas-masks or hoods (usually latex gimp or slave hoods), bags or plastic wrap, re-breather bladders, choking or hanging, compression on chest (corseting), pressure on the trachea or around the neck or pressure on the carotid artery.. Self-induced autoerotic asphyxiation can be accomplished in many of the same ways with ...
Free, official coding info for 2018 ICD-10-CM T17.400D - includes detailed rules, notes, synonyms, ICD-9-CM conversion, index and annotation crosswalks, DRG grouping and more.
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if you think about it, labour is a very risky phase in pregnancy.It can be tragic. some children grow well in utero with no complication at all, ready to get out of the womb. but, because of complications such as prolonged 2nd phase due to various reasons, commonly poor maternal effort in pushing, or cord prolapse, or sudden placental abruption, they end up with severe asphyxia , with sequalae or even death. the same goes to those baby who passed meconium ( poo) in utero (which happened alot) . at the very moment they are about to come out, a few number of them swallowed and aspirated the meconium into their lungs, causing blockage in gas exchange therefore compromised breathing ...
Try saying "asphyxiation" five times fast. You will know what it means from experience. But if you survive, read on…. You probably know the term refers to "choking to death" and that it is the fancy pants medical name for strangulation. But did you know the term derives from the Greek, meaning a- ("without") + sphyxis (a "heartbeat")?. If you thought it had something to do with the Egyptian term "sphinx" (which I think means "without + a nose), then you were wrong. (To "asphynxiate" actually means to turn into a giant cat with wings and tell riddles till your enormous human face erodes away.). There are many circumstances that can induce asphyxia, all of which are characterized by the inability to acquire sufficient oxygen through breathing for a long, long - gasp! - LONG period of time. These circumstances can include but are not limited to: the constriction or obstruction of airways, such as from asthma, laryngospasm, or eating an excessive amount of cotton candy; from being in environments ...
Perinatal asphyxia resulting in hypoxia-ischemia (HI)-related brain injury leads to severe, life-long morbidities in thousands of neonates and children born in the U.S. each year (Ferriero, 2004; Nelson and Lynch, 2004; Drobyshevsky et al., 2007; Hill and Fitch, 2012). The physical, emotional, and economic toll taken by these adverse early childhood events is incalculable. Interestingly, clinical studies indicate that male neonate brains are more susceptible to the effects of perinatal asphyxia (Vannucci and Hurn, 2009; Hill and Fitch, 2012) resulting in greater long-term cognitive deficits compared with females with comparable brain injury (Marlow et al., 2005; Tioseco et al., 2006; Hill and Fitch, 2012). In addition, males show increased risk for brain-based developmental disorders including learning disabilities and cerebral palsy compared with females (Donders and Hoffman, 2002; Rutter et al., 2003). The relative resistance of female neonatal brain to adverse consequences of HI suggests that ...
An autopsy shows a 24-year-old inmate found hanging in his cell at a southwestern Michigan jail died of asphyxiation caused by the hanging.
Methods 20 preterm lambs (80-90% GE) were used. Lambs were randomly assigned to receive intravenous WIN55212-2 (100 or 0.01 μg/kg) or not (sham) after hypoxic-ischaemic injury induced by partial cord clamping. A non-injured group was used as control. Carotid blood flow, systemic arterial pressure (SAP), heart rate (HR) and gas exchange were measured at fetal point, at the end of hypoxic-ischaemic injury and during neonatal life. Analysis of variance, p,0.05. ...
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My daughter Avery would have turned eight this past July. Shed be nine weeks into life as a third grader. I would no doubt be frantically running around, completely occupied with ballet lessons and shopping for frilly dresses and packing Queen Elsa lunchboxes and making pretty pink bows to clip in her long brown hair.. But Avery was stillborn three weeks before her due date. My daughters ashes sit in an urn in my bedroom, a little silver container from Hobby Lobby that gets a kiss every morning and every night. The pathologists report labeled the cause of death "asphyxia due to a tight nuchal cord," which, to put it bluntly, means my daughter was strangled by her own umbilical cord.. Losing Avery was devastating. I had a healthy, active pregnancy. Everything was perfect. I couldnt understand how my body had failed me - how my body had failed Avery. My world shattered into a million pieces, and the beautiful future Id envisioned for our soon-to-be family of three became a bleak, desolate ...
Thoracic choke definition is - obstruction of the thoracic part of the esophagus of horses or cattle resulting in choking or asphyxia due to pressure on the trachea.
He was killed whilst flying in Liberator VIII, KK290 of No 1674 HCU, when he was crushed below the sight bar of his guns during a gunnery practice and was pronounced dead on admission to sick quarters, his death was considered to be due to Traumatic Asphyxia. He is buried in Nunhead (All Saints) Cemetery. ...
When I felt a contraction, I was told to push for 10 seconds, so I did... & again, & again... Then the next contraction, as I was pushing the dr & nurse could see my babys head coming. I was getting excited & hoped I wouldnt be pushing for long. But the next contraction felt different... it felt weaker, but I pushed anyway, & after that set the contraction didnt stop, it kind of lingered on, although not as strong as a normal one. It just felt weird. My nurse looked confused as she watched the monitor. The dr & nurse could no longer see the babys head. So the next (still kind of strange feeling) contraction came,and the nurse seemed confused if it was a contraction or not, but it seemed like it was... they told me to push harder, but the head was gone, so the dr had me roll over to lay on my right side, then my left side... & afterwards the dr felt inside & could not feel the babys head at all. She kept feeling around & the nurse said, What do you feel? The dr said, .....Its an ...
Arent the "real-world" data collected here at TP at least somewhat compelling? And doesnt this data show that hanging is capable of yielding much more length increase than traction devices? Bib gained something like 4" from hanging, and it seems that 2"+ gains are not infrequent. Ive never heard of anything like this from users of traction devices; albeit, these devices do not have as much history here as hanging.. Personally, I would be happy to learn that the traction devices might be comparable in results to hanging, as I simply do not have the privacy to hang ...
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Question - Suffering from severe breath suffocation and taking montus AB. Still sniffing and short of breath. Medication? . Ask a Doctor about diagnosis, treatment and medication for Sinusitis, Ask an ENT Specialist
Related Content: Freshman Satto Tonegawas cause of death was ruled self-inflicted asphyxiation, according to his death certificate filed with the Cambridge City Clerks office. Tonegawa, son of MIT Nobel laureate Susumu Tonegawa, was found dead in his MacGregor dormitory room last Tuesday. He was 18.
The family of a 20 year-old man with severe learning disabilities who died when his head became trapped in the bars of his hospital bed may sue the primary care trust concerned, Community Care has learned.. An inquest at Chelmsford County Hall last week into the death of Kyle Flack, who died from asphyxiation at Basildon Hospital in October 2006, ruled that neglect was a contributing factor.. Frances Swaine, partner in the Flacks law firm Leigh Day and Co, said Flack had been involved "in the same sort of incident" at the hospital in 2005. She said staff had at the time introduced additional padding to his cot, as a result of his familys concerns, but information on Flacks needs was not passed on to staff looking after him the following year.. Legal advice. Swaine confirmed that Flacks family were taking legal advice on whether to bring a clinical negligence case against NHS South West Essex, the primary care trust responsible for Basildon Hospital. Separately, the Health and Safety ...
Ideally, three to five mice of each genotype, including the same number of age- and sex-matched controls should be submitted for evaluation. Controls should be littermates exposed to the same environment and experimental conditions, and NOT mice of the same background strain purchased from a commercial vendor. After a brief ante mortem period of observation, the mice are euthanized by carbon dioxide asphyxiation, weighed and blood collected by percutaneous cardiac puncture for subsequent hematology (complete blood count including erythrocyte, leukocyte and platelet parameters with white blood cell differential) and clinical chemistry (29 routine serum assays evaluating liver and kidney function, electrolytes and protein levels). We have a network of reference laboratories available to provide additional tests that are not performed in-house. Urine and other fluids can also be analyzed; however, due to the small volumes typically obtained from mice, pooling of samples from mice of the same ...
During this period it was possible to recognize that the limits place from Mohan & Aiken [7] in Table 1 are corrects to obtain an aquatic environment similar to the wild habitat of C. punctatum. Whom they cannot cohabit with them newborns in the same tank. Because the shark newborn are under attack and also murdered from adults (sentence confirmed during the observations carried out in aquarium at the moment of the release of 4 specimens 20 cm TL who the aquarists wanted to introduce in the exhibit tank). However, the adults can cohabit quietly with the eggs already hatched and the C. punctatums newborns can cohabit under high concentration of individuals also in reduced rooms, although this condition it is not valid anymore when also just an egg is inserted in the tank. Because egg protective colloidal filaments are a big dangerous factor for newborns that can entangle themselves dying cause asphyxiation. Instead, the eggs accurately cleaned from colloidal filaments can growth reaching the ...
Props to Trader Joes though, for pure marketing brilliance. They have convinced the masses that they have the highest quality, most environmentally-conscious products at the absolute cheapest prices available on the planet. Youre doing a great thing by shopping there - getting healthier, reducing dolphin asphyxiation and keeping a few sheckels in your bank account to boot! Unreal. Good thing you guys are reading this website, which is free, is full of health tips and is environmentally friendly (I turned off most of the lights to write this. But since its 4:51 AM i guess that doesnt count for as much). Whole Foods, you couldve learned from TJs - you wore the mantle of "a little more expensive, but worth it" a little too smugly.. 4:00 PM: We stop by the farmers market at Union Square. There is a gentleman in a Boba Fett helmet playing Star Wars tunes on the accordion. He is accompanied by a homeless man wearing sandals (apparently he was an uninivited guest rapper of sorts - nice dance ...
The Confined Spaces Regulations 1997 place a responsibility on licensees to identify and assess potential asphyxiation risks, so staff and their working environment are safe.
strangulation. // Tabers Cyclopedic Medical Dictionary;2005, p2083 A definition of the term "strangulation" is presented. The term refers to the compression or constriction of a body part which causes suspension of breathing or of the passage of contents. Internal strangulation means the entrapment of a segment of the intestine which leads to vascular... ...
What if piano wire was bundled into a cable? What I have in mind is an instrument with the following properties: first, like the thin cord, the cable would NOT cause a quick death, but instead result in a slow, agonizing, maximum suffering strangulation death (if performed as described above). Second, a piano wire cable would cut into the neck to some degree (this is what I hope to be the case), but not so much as to cut the jugular and cause a quick death. Instead, I envision the cable as cutting into the neck in a non-lethal fashion, to add a further layer of agonizing pain and suffering, but not in any way detracting from the main event of slow strangulation. Indeed, the opposite is the hoped-for outcome: the cable slowly cutting into the neck would amplify the incredible agony of the slow strangulation as described above. Here we have the "best of both possible worlds." ...
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Hanging On A Curtain lyrics - Hanging on a curtain Swinging like a clock (x2) Big hand on the seven Little hand on top (x2) You said you like to hear me talk You told me not to...
Kids can strangle or become entrapped in the most unexpected ways - even cords, strings on clothing, and infant furniture and accessories can be dangerous. Read how to prevent these dangers around your home.
Because most accidental child strangulations, chokings, and suffocations happen in the home, its important to carefully childproof your residence.
Because most accidental child strangulations, chokings, and suffocations happen in the home, its important to carefully childproof your residence.
Because most accidental child strangulations, chokings, and suffocations happen in the home, its important to carefully childproof your residence.
Because most accidental child strangulations, chokings, and suffocations happen in the home, its important to carefully childproof your residence.
Because most accidental child strangulations, chokings, and suffocations happen in the home, its important to carefully childproof your residence.
Fetal life occurs in a relatively hypoxic environment. During normal pregnancy, several compensatory mechanisms secure fetal oxygenation and wellbeing. In complicated pregnancies, however, intrauterine hypoxia predisposes the fetus to growth restriction, stillbirth, neurodevelopmental sequelae such as cognitive dysfunction and cerebral palsy (CP), and adverse long-term health impacts. Impairment of respiratory gas exchange-during either pregnancy or delivery-leads to tissue hypoxia, and, if prolonged, to metabolic acidosis and asphyxia. Worldwide, such asphyxia, diagnosed at birth, annually accounts for a million neonatal deaths. Furthermore, neonatal hypoxic ischemic encephalopathy (HIE) originating from perinatal asphyxia may lead to a variety of neurodevelopmental impairments. Therapeutic neuroprotective interventions such as hypothermia have significantly improved the prognosis of severe neonatal encephalopathy. Increased risk for intrauterine fetal hypoxia and perinatal asphyxia occur in ...
Define Munchausen syndrome by proxy. Munchausen syndrome by proxy synonyms, Munchausen syndrome by proxy pronunciation, Munchausen syndrome by proxy translation, English dictionary definition of Munchausen syndrome by proxy. n. A psychiatric disorder in which a parent or other caregiver seeks attention from medical professionals by causing or fabricating signs or symptoms of...
In my first article titled Munchausen Syndrome by Proxy - A False Diagnosis to Blame Parents for Vaccine Injuries and Deaths, I described what Munchausen
A persistent, significant racial disparity exists in infant mortality rates attributable to Sudden Infant Death Syndrome (SIDS) and other types of sleep-related sudden unexpected infant death (SUID), such as suffocation and undetermined causes of death. SIDS and other sleep-related deaths account for ~4600 U.S. deaths annually.4 While the incidence of SIDS has declined, infant deaths from accidental suffocation and strangulation in bed have quadrupled.5 Additionally, racial disparities in SIDS and other sleep-related deaths have increased over the past decade, with African-American infants twice as likely to die as other infants.6, 7 Certain infant sleeping practices, such as prone (stomach) sleeping, use of soft bedding and soft sleep surfaces, and bedsharing, likely play a significant role, both in SIDS and SUID, and in the disparities seen therein. Elimination of health barriers and racial/ethnic disparities, and promoting healthy development, have been highlighted as MCHB research ...
Sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS), also known as cot death or crib death, is the sudden unexplained death of a child less than one year of age. Diagnosis requires that the death remains unexplained even after a thorough autopsy and detailed death scene investigation. SIDS usually occurs during sleep. Typically death occurs between the hours of 00:00 and 09:00. There is usually no evidence of struggle and no noise produced. The exact cause of SIDS is unknown. The requirement of a combination of factors including a specific underlying susceptibility, a specific time in development, and an environmental stressor has been proposed. These environmental stressors may include sleeping on the stomach or side, overheating, and exposure to tobacco smoke. Accidental suffocation from bed sharing (also known as co-sleeping) or soft objects may also play a role. Another risk factor is being born before 39 weeks of gestation. SIDS makes up about 80% of sudden and unexpected infant deaths (SUIDs). Other ...
Treatment of Sudden infant death syndrome is the sudden and explained death of a seemingly healthy baby, Typically, a peacefully sleeping baby simply never wakes up. In most cases, no cause is ever found. Most SIDS deaths occur in children who are between 2 months and 4 months old. Sudden infant death syndrome rarely occurs before 1 month of age or after 6 months, Although the exact cause of sudden infant death syndrome is still unknown, researchers have discovered some factors that may put babies at risk. Theyve also identified simple measures you can take to help protect your child from sudden infant death syndrome. Perhaps the most important is placing your baby to sleep on his or her back, Sudden Infant Death Syndrome, Sudden Infant Death Syndrome Sids, Sudden Infant Death Syndrome Causes, Definition Of Sudden Infant Death Syndrome, Risk Factors For Sudden Infant Death Syndrome, Sudden Infant Death Syndrome Symptoms, Sudden Infant Death Syndrome Treatment, Sudden Infant Death Syndrome Information,
Introduction: Cerebral ischemia/reperfusion injury following cardiac arrest and cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) has been demonstrated. Oxidant injury plays a critical role in the process. Since tea polyphenols from green tea are efficient free radical and singlet oxygen scavengers. We therefore sought to investigate if tea polyphenols would be effective in a rat model of asphyxial cardiac arrest.. Hypothesis: We hypothesized that tea polyphenols could reduce cerebral ischemia/reperfusion injury and consequently improve the outcome of CPR via counteracted the oxidant injury.. Methods: Male Sprague-Dawley rats, weighing 200-400 g, were induced cardiac arrest by clamping the trachyeal tubes. Cardiac arrest was determined by loss of aortic pulsations and mean aortic pressure , 10mmHg. At the end of 8 min of clamping, mechanical chest compression at a rate of 180/min was performed. Ventilation was started with room air at 70 breaths per min and tidal volume adjusted to 6 ml/kg. Epinephrine was ...
Review question Does the use of infant pacifiers (dummies) reduce the risk of sudden infant death syndrome?. Background Sudden unexpected death of an infant generally occurs during sleep from birth to one year of age but mainly occurs between one and four months of age. Despite the success of several prevention campaigns, sudden infant death syndrome remains a leading cause of infant mortality (death). A variety of factors have been identified as increasing the risk of sudden infant death syndrome such as male sex, preterm (before the due date) birth, overheating, exposure to cigarette smoke, and infants lying on their stomachs. Pacifier use has been proposed as a non-invasive intervention to reduce the risk of SIDS. This review was undertaken to examine whether infant pacifiers can reduce the risk of SIDS.. Study characteristics We searched medical databases for clinical trials of SIDS in infants born at their due date or earlier (less than 37 weeks of pregnancy) or with low birth weight (less ...

Birth Injury Liability - Bankruptcy Attorneys DirectBirth Injury Liability - Bankruptcy Attorneys Direct

According to national statistics, seven out of every 1,000 births results in a birth injury in this country. A birth injury occurs during the labor or delivery process and is often caused by action, inaction, or negligence on the part of the medical professionals who are part of the delivery team. A birth injury can and often does result in lifelong disabilities for the infant. In some cases, it can result in the babys death.. When a birth injury occurs, there is some type of physical trauma on the infant that occurs during either the laboring process or the delivery. Far too often, the birth injury is catastrophic, and the injuries result in life-long health problems and severe cognitive, behavioral, and physical disabilities. Some of the most common birth injuries that the birth injury attorneys from name of firm see include:. · Brain damage from lack of oxygen. · Cerebral palsy. · Erbs palsy. · Facial paralysis. · Fractured bones. · Skull fractures. The birth injury attorneys from our ...
more infohttps://bankruptcyattorneysdirect.com/birth-injury-liability/

Asphyxia - WikipediaAsphyxia - Wikipedia

In accidents, the term traumatic asphyxia or crush asphyxia usually refers to compressive asphyxia resulting from being crushed ... An example of asphyxia is choking. Asphyxia causes generalized hypoxia, which affects primarily the tissues and organs. There ... "Asphyxia Origin". Online Etymology Dictionary. Retrieved 19 July 2015. Ferris, J.A.J. "Asphyxia". pathology.ubc.ca. Archived ... Pressing is a form of torture or execution that works through asphyxia e.g. burking. Perinatal asphyxia is the medical ...
more infohttps://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Asphyxia

Positional asphyxia - WikipediaPositional asphyxia - Wikipedia

Positional asphyxia, also known as postural asphyxia, is a form of asphyxia which occurs when someones position prevents the ... Positional asphyxia is also a common cause of death in infants. Positional asphyxia is a potential danger of some physical ... Positional asphyxia is not limited to restraint in a face down position. Restraining a person in a seated position may also ... Positional asphyxia may be a factor in a significant number of people who die suddenly during restraint by police, prison ( ...
more infohttps://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Positional_asphyxia

Asphyxia - WikipediaAsphyxia - Wikipedia

Perinatal asphyxia[edit]. Main article: Perinatal asphyxia. Perinatal asphyxia is the medical condition resulting from ... Compressive asphyxia[edit]. See also: Positional asphyxia. Compressive asphyxia (also called chest compression) is mechanically ... Compressive asphyxia occurs when the chest or abdomen is compressed posteriorly.[7] "Traumatic asphyxia" or "crush asphyxia" ... "Asphyxia Origin". Online Etymology Dictionary. Retrieved 19 July 2015.. *^ a b Ferris, J.A.J. "Asphyxia". pathology.ubc.ca. ...
more infohttps://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Asphyxiation

Intrauterine AsphyxiaIntrauterine Asphyxia

... of the physiology of acid-base balance and fetal gas exchange and current understanding of the role of intrauterine asphyxia in ... Asphyxia that occurs anytime from 20 wk of gestation to birth. Perinatal asphyxia. Asphyxia that occurs after birth through the ... Intrauterine Asphyxia: Clinical Implications for Providers of Intrapartum Care. Jenifer Fahey, CNM, MSN, MPH; Tekoa L. King, ... Asphyxia. Progressive hypoxemia and hypercapnia with either metabolic or mixed (metabolic and respiratory) acidemia. ...
more infohttps://www.medscape.com/viewarticle/516441_1

Asphyxia - WikiquoteAsphyxia - Wikiquote

A death is attributed to asphyxia only when the asphyxia itself is the condition that directly causes the death.... Asphyxia ( ... Asphyxial deaths include suffocation, smothering, choking, positional asphyxia, mechanical asphyxia, traumatic asphyxia, ... Asphyxial deaths include suffocation, smothering, choking, positional asphyxia, mechanical asphyxia, traumatic asphyxia, ... An example of asphyxia is choking. Asphyxia causes generalized hypoxia, which affects primarily the tissues and organs. There ...
more infohttps://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Asphyxia

Birth AsphyxiaBirth Asphyxia

What is birth asphyxia? Asphyxia (as-FIX-ee-uh) means lack of oxygen and blood flow to the brain. Birth asphyxia happens when a ... Treating Birth Asphyxia If your baby has mild asphyxia at birth, they will get breathing support until they can breathe well ... Do babies recover from birth asphyxia?. Babies with mild or moderate asphyxia may recover fully. If the cells did not get ... Birth Asphyxia at Seattle Childrens We have a great deal of experience treating babies with birth asphyxia. Seattle Childrens ...
more infohttps://www.seattlechildrens.org/conditions/airway/birth-asphyxia

Traumatic asphyxia definition | Drugs.comTraumatic asphyxia definition | Drugs.com

Definition of traumatic asphyxia. Provided by Stedmans medical dictionary and Drugs.com. Includes medical terms and ... traumatic asphyxia. Definition: cyanotic asphyxia due to trauma; the extravasation of blood into the skin and conjunctivae, ...
more infohttps://www.drugs.com/dict/traumatic-asphyxia.html

2 Students Died From Asphyxia - latimes2 Students Died From Asphyxia - latimes

2 Students Died From Asphyxia. Crime: San Luis Obispo police release the cause of death for women found near parolees home. He ...
more infohttp://articles.latimes.com/1999/apr/27/news/mn-31500

Perinatal Asphyxia | Johns Hopkins Medicine Health LibraryPerinatal Asphyxia | Johns Hopkins Medicine Health Library

What is perinatal asphyxia?. Perinatal asphyxia, or birth asphyxia, results from an inadequate intake of oxygen by the baby ... Symptoms of birth asphyxia may not be obvious, but the most common symptoms include:. *Before birth, abnormal fetal heart rate ...
more infohttps://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/healthlibrary/conditions/adult/pediatrics/Perinatal_Asphyxia_22,PerinatalAsphyxia

Birth Asphyxia Treatment | Seattle Childrens HospitalBirth Asphyxia Treatment | Seattle Children's Hospital

Getting the right treatment for birth asphyxia as soon as possible can help reduce the damaging effects of an interruption to ... Birth Asphyxia Treatment Options. Babies with mild asphyxia at birth are given breathing support until they can breathe well ... Babies with more serious asphyxia may need mechanical ventilation (a breathing machine), respiratory therapy, fluid and ... for up to 72 hours can help protect the babys brain from damage during the second stage of asphyxia. This stage, called " ...
more infohttp://www.seattlechildrens.org/medical-conditions/airway/birth-asphyxia-treatment/

Asphyxia - GanfydAsphyxia - Ganfyd

Retrieved from "http://www.ganfyd.org/index.php?title=Asphyxia". Categories: Medical etymology , Medical Dictionary , Stubs , ...
more infohttp://www.ganfyd.org/index.php?title=Asphyxia

Transient Cholestasis in Newborn Infants with Perinatal AsphyxiaTransient Cholestasis in Newborn Infants with Perinatal Asphyxia

... D Herzog,1 P Chessex,2 S Martin,1 and F Alvarez1 ... Asphyxia is frequently accompanied by cholestasis in this group of newborns and without symptoms other than uncomplicated ...
more infohttps://www.hindawi.com/journals/cjgh/2003/108473/abs/

Pediatric Hypoxic-ischemic Encephalopathy (HIE) (Intrapartum Asphyxia)Pediatric Hypoxic-ischemic Encephalopathy (HIE) (Intrapartum Asphyxia)

... or Intrapartum Asphyxia brain injury may occur when a newborns brain does not receive enough oxygen during birth. Learn more. ... Pediatric Hypoxic-ischemic Encephalopathy (HIE) (Intrapartum Asphyxia) Doctors and Providers. * Jennifer Thomas, MD Pediatric ... Pediatric Hypoxic-ischemic Encephalopathy (HIE) (Intrapartum Asphyxia) Pediatric Hypoxic-ischemic Encephalopathy (HIE) ( ... The condition is also sometimes called intrapartum asphyxia. It is the most common cause of severe brain injury and death in ...
more infohttps://www.childrens.com/specialties-services/specialty-centers-and-programs/fetal-neonatal/conditions-and-treatments/hypoxic-ischemic-encephalopathy-hie

Definition of Asphyxia | OpenJuristDefinition of Asphyxia | OpenJurist

In medical jurisprudence. A morbid condition of swooning, suffocation or suspended animation, resulting in death if not relieved, produced by any serious interference with normal respiration (as, the inhalation of poisonous gases or too rarified air, choking, drowning, obstruction of the air passages or paralysis of the respiratory muscles) with a censequent deficiency of oxygen in the blood. See Sinte v. Baldwin, 36 Kan. 1, 12 Pac. 328. ...
more infohttps://openjurist.org/law-dictionary/asphyxia

Autopsy indicates AppState student committed suicide by asphyxia | Charlotte ObserverAutopsy indicates AppState student committed suicide by asphyxia | Charlotte Observer

Preliminary results from an autopsy conducted on Anna Smith indicate the Appalachian State University freshman committed suicide, the Boone Police Department said Wednesday.
more infohttps://www.charlotteobserver.com/news/local/crime/article9166490.html

Patente US20060076017 - Mask with anti-asphyxia valve - Google PatentesPatente US20060076017 - Mask with anti-asphyxia valve - Google Patentes

An anti-asphyxia valve includes at least one flap having a first portion adapted for mounting to the housing and a second ... An anti-asphyxia valve includes at least one flap having a first portion adapted for mounting to the housing and a second ... An anti-asphyxia valve includes at least one flap having a first portion adapted for mounting to the housing and a second ... the end of the elbow 26 adjacent the mask 10 is fitted with an anti-asphyxia valve arrangement that provides an air passage to ...
more infohttp://www.google.es/patents/US20060076017

What is Birth Asphyxia? (with pictures)What is Birth Asphyxia? (with pictures)

Birth asphyxia is a condition in which a baby cant breathe properly after birth. If birth asphyxia is not immediately ... Birth asphyxia, also called asphyxia neonatorum, is the inability of an infant to establish regular respiration following birth ... If he or she has a bluish skin color, also known as cyanosis, or poor reflexes, it is likely due to birth asphyxia. A diagnosis ... To give you a few answers, there are several ways that a diagnosis of asphyxia at birth can be made. One is through the Apgar ...
more infohttp://www.wisegeek.org/what-is-birth-asphyxia.htm

Perinatal Asphyxia | West Hills HospitalPerinatal Asphyxia | West Hills Hospital

Learn more about Perinatal Asphyxia at West Hills Hospital DefinitionCausesRisk ... Perinatal asphyxia can caused by a number of conditions that stop or slow the normal blood and oxygen flow to the infants brain ... Asphyxia can be fatal. Brain cells can begin dying within as little as 5 minutes without oxygen. It can also cause permanent, ... Perinatal asphyxia is a condition in which a babys brain does not receive enough oxygen before, during, or after birth. This ...
more infohttps://westhillshospital.com/hl/?/880403/Hypoxic-Ischemic-Encephalopathy&com.dotmarketing.htmlpage.language=1

Synonyms and Antonyms for asphyxia | Synonym.comSynonyms and Antonyms for asphyxia | Synonym.com

1. asphyxia (n.). a condition in which insufficient or no oxygen and carbon dioxide are exchanged on a ventilatory basis; ...
more infohttp://www.synonym.com/synonyms/asphyxia

asphyxia | Tabers Medical Dictionaryasphyxia | Taber's Medical Dictionary

asphyxia answers are found in the Tabers Medical Dictionary powered by Unbound Medicine. Available for iPhone, iPad, Android, ... asphyxia is a topic covered in the Tabers Medical Dictionary. To view the entire topic, please sign in or purchase a ... "Asphyxia." Tabers Medical Dictionary, 23rd ed., F.A. Davis Company, 2017. Tabers Online, www.tabers.com/tabersonline/view/ ... Tabers-Dictionary/745639/all/autoerotic_asphyxia. Asphyxia. In: Venes D, ed. Tabers Medical Dictionary. 23rd ed. F.A. Davis ...
more infohttps://www.tabers.com/tabersonline/view/Tabers-Dictionary/745639/all/autoerotic_asphyxia

Gori Suture<...Gori Suture<...

Asphyxia -- A Smut Saga, Vol. 1 really liked it 4.00 avg rating - 14 ratings - published 2008 - 3 editions ...
more infohttps://www.goodreads.com/author/show/1388666.Gori_Suture

Stillbirths The Hidden Birth Asphyxia - US and Global Perspectives | RTIStillbirths The Hidden Birth Asphyxia - US and Global Perspectives | RTI

Goldenberg, R. L., Harrison, M. S., & McClure, E. M. (2016). Stillbirths The Hidden Birth Asphyxia - US and Global Perspectives ... Globally, fetal asphyxia is likely the most common final pathway to stillbirth. ...
more infohttps://www.rti.org/publication/stillbirths-hidden-birth-asphyxia-us-and-global-perspectives

Frontiers | A Global View of Neonatal Asphyxia and Resuscitation | PediatricsFrontiers | A Global View of Neonatal Asphyxia and Resuscitation | Pediatrics

With asphyxia, the fetus aims to redistribute cardiac output to protect more vital organs e.g., brain, myocardium, and adrenal ... However if asphyxia is sustained, secondary apnea manifests with bradycardia, hypotension and pH ,7.00. More intensive ... Furthermore in an experimental model, newborns subjected to asphyxia immediately develop primary apnea with bradycardia ... cardio-pulmonary resuscitation maybe necessary for correction upon reversal of asphyxia. Identification of a severely acidemic ...
more infohttps://www.frontiersin.org/articles/10.3389/fped.2019.00489/full
  • Clinicians caring for women during labor must have an understanding of the pathophysiology of intrauterine asphyxia as well as an awareness of the capabilities and limitations of available intrapartum fetal assessment tools to diagnose intrauterine fetal asphyxia or predict neurologic outcome. (medscape.com)
  • Globally, fetal asphyxia is likely the most common final pathway to stillbirth. (rti.org)
  • Positional asphyxia may be a factor in a significant number of people who die suddenly during restraint by police, prison (corrections) officers, military or health care staff. (wikipedia.org)
  • Positional asphyxia is also a common cause of death in infants. (wikipedia.org)
  • Positional asphyxia is a potential danger of some physical restraint techniques, People may die from positional asphyxia by simply getting themselves into a breathing-restricted position they cannot get out of, either through the person's own carelessness, as a consequence of another accident, or where infants are placed in a position where the mouth and nose is blocked, or where the chest may be unable to fully expand. (wikipedia.org)
  • Positional asphyxia is not limited to restraint in a face down position. (wikipedia.org)
  • Positional asphyxia may also occur as a result of accident or illness. (wikipedia.org)
  • Olympic track athlete Florence Griffith-Joyner and ex-Major League Baseball player John Marzano both died due to positional asphyxia, the former following an epileptic seizure and the latter following a fall down a flight of stairs. (wikipedia.org)
  • http://www.fbi.gov/publications/leb/1996/may966.txt) Parkes, J. (2002) 'A Review of the Literature on Positional Asphyxia as a Possible Cause of Sudden Death During Restraint. (wikipedia.org)
  • Research shows that cooling the baby's internal body temperature to 33.5 degrees C (about 91 degrees F) for up to 72 hours can help protect the baby's brain from damage during the second stage of asphyxia. (seattlechildrens.org)
  • During labor and delivery, doctors and nurses watch the baby's heartbeat on the electronic fetal monitor for any warning signs that a baby is at risk for asphyxia. (patrickmalonelaw.com)
  • Asphyxia is frequently accompanied by cholestasis in this group of newborns and without symptoms other than uncomplicated cholestasis. (hindawi.com)
  • Each infant experiences asphyxia-related symptoms differently. (wisegeek.org)
  • If your baby hasn't been tested yet, or if for whatever reason the tests don't indicate that your baby has asphyxia, it's important to keep an eye out for a few different kinds of symptoms so that you can catch the brain injury before it gets worse. (birthinjuryguide.org)
  • Babies with mild or moderate asphyxia may recover fully. (seattlechildrens.org)
  • Body cooling (hypothermia) to reduce the risk of brain injury in babies with asphyxia. (seattlechildrens.org)
  • We are committed to improving treatments for babies with asphyxia so they have the best possible chance at a healthy life. (seattlechildrens.org)
  • Babies with more serious asphyxia may need mechanical ventilation (a breathing machine), respiratory therapy, fluid and medicine to control blood pressure and prevent seizures. (seattlechildrens.org)
  • A diagnosis of asphyxia is confirmed by the administration of basic tests which observe the infant's heartbeat, color, respiration, and reflexes. (wisegeek.org)
  • With asphyxia, the fetus aims to redistribute cardiac output to protect more vital organs e.g., brain, myocardium, and adrenal gland at the expense of decreased flow to organs such as kidney or intestine. (frontiersin.org)
  • Visit our research pages for current research about Asphyxia treatments . (rightdiagnosis.com)
  • asphyxia is a topic covered in the Taber's Medical Dictionary . (tabers.com)
  • In a normal situation, smothering requires at least partial obstruction of both the nasal cavities and the mouth to lead to asphyxia. (wikipedia.org)
  • An anti-asphyxia valve includes at least one flap having a first portion adapted for mounting to the housing and a second portion adapted to flex between a first open position allowing gas to pass from the patient side to the housing interior through the at least one port, and from the blower side through. (google.es)
  • Once the child is born, the risk of asphyxia does not diminish until regular respiration is established. (wisegeek.org)