The condition that results from excessive loss of water from a living organism.
Removal of moisture from a substance (chemical, food, tissue, etc.).
Excessive amount of sodium in the blood. (Dorland, 27th ed)
A clear, odorless, tasteless liquid that is essential for most animal and plant life and is an excellent solvent for many substances. The chemical formula is hydrogen oxide (H2O). (McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific and Technical Terms, 4th ed)
Therapy whose basic objective is to restore the volume and composition of the body fluids to normal with respect to WATER-ELECTROLYTE BALANCE. Fluids may be administered intravenously, orally, by intermittent gavage, or by HYPODERMOCLYSIS.
The withholding of water in a structured experimental situation.
Fluids restored to the body in order to maintain normal water-electrolyte balance.
A drive stemming from a physiological need for WATER.
The balance of fluid in the BODY FLUID COMPARTMENTS; total BODY WATER; BLOOD VOLUME; EXTRACELLULAR SPACE; INTRACELLULAR SPACE, maintained by processes in the body that regulate the intake and excretion of WATER and ELECTROLYTES, particularly SODIUM and POTASSIUM.
The consumption of liquids.
DIARRHEA occurring in infants from newborn to 24-months old.
Abscission-accelerating plant growth substance isolated from young cotton fruit, leaves of sycamore, birch, and other plants, and from potatoes, lemons, avocados, and other fruits.
Liquids transforming into solids by the removal of heat.
Fluids composed mainly of water found within the body.
The concentration of osmotically active particles in solution expressed in terms of osmoles of solute per liter of solution. Osmolality is expressed in terms of osmoles of solute per kilogram of solvent.
Enzymes that catalyze the breakage of a carbon-oxygen bond leading to unsaturated products via the removal of water. EC 4.2.1.
Prolonged dry periods in natural climate cycle. They are slow-onset phenomena caused by rainfall deficit combined with other predisposing factors.
The ratio of the density of a material to the density of some standard material, such as water or air, at a specified temperature.
An increased liquidity or decreased consistency of FECES, such as running stool. Fecal consistency is related to the ratio of water-holding capacity of insoluble solids to total water, rather than the amount of water present. Diarrhea is not hyperdefecation or increased fecal weight.
A family of nonbiting midges, in the order DIPTERA. Salivary glands of the genus Chironomus are used in studies of cellular genetics and biochemistry.
Adaptation to a new environment or to a change in the old.
Disturbances in the body's WATER-ELECTROLYTE BALANCE.
INFLAMMATION of any segment of the GASTROINTESTINAL TRACT from ESOPHAGUS to RECTUM. Causes of gastroenteritis are many including genetic, infection, HYPERSENSITIVITY, drug effects, and CANCER.
Any of the processes by which nuclear, cytoplasmic, or intercellular factors influence the differential control of gene action in plants.
Proteins found in plants (flowers, herbs, shrubs, trees, etc.). The concept does not include proteins found in vegetables for which VEGETABLE PROTEINS is available.
A plant genus of the order Lamiales, family Linderniaceae.
The unfavorable effect of environmental factors (stressors) on the physiological functions of an organism. Prolonged unresolved physiological stress can affect HOMEOSTASIS of the organism, and may lead to damaging or pathological conditions.
A plant genus of the family FABACEAE known for the edible beans.
Antidiuretic hormones released by the NEUROHYPOPHYSIS of all vertebrates (structure varies with species) to regulate water balance and OSMOLARITY. In general, vasopressin is a nonapeptide consisting of a six-amino-acid ring with a cysteine 1 to cysteine 6 disulfide bridge or an octapeptide containing a CYSTINE. All mammals have arginine vasopressin except the pig with a lysine at position 8. Vasopressin, a vasoconstrictor, acts on the KIDNEY COLLECTING DUCTS to increase water reabsorption, increase blood volume and blood pressure.
A sport consisting of hand-to-hand combat between two unarmed contestants seeking to pin or press each other's shoulders to the ground.
The pressure required to prevent the passage of solvent through a semipermeable membrane that separates a pure solvent from a solution of the solvent and solute or that separates different concentrations of a solution. It is proportional to the osmolality of the solution.
A ubiquitous sodium salt that is commonly used to season food.
An imidazole derivative with a broad spectrum of antimycotic activity. It inhibits biosynthesis of the sterol ergostol, an important component of fungal CELL MEMBRANES. Its action leads to increased membrane permeability and apparent disruption of enzyme systems bound to the membrane.
A plant genus in the family ROSACEAE and order Rosales. This should not be confused with the genus RHODIOLA which is sometimes called roseroot.
Loss of water by diffusion through the skin and by evaporation from the respiratory tract.
A measure of the amount of WATER VAPOR in the air.
Oxygen-carrying RED BLOOD CELLS in mammalian blood that are abnormal in structure or function.
A plant genus of the family RUTACEAE. Members contain ponfolin, a coumarin (COUMARINS).
The non-genetic biological changes of an organism in response to challenges in its ENVIRONMENT.
A disease characterized by chronic hemolytic anemia, episodic painful crises, and pathologic involvement of many organs. It is the clinical expression of homozygosity for hemoglobin S.
Substances that dissociate into two or more ions, to some extent, in water. Solutions of electrolytes thus conduct an electric current and can be decomposed by it (ELECTROLYSIS). (Grant & Hackh's Chemical Dictionary, 5th ed)
Behaviors associated with the ingesting of water and other liquids; includes rhythmic patterns of drinking (time intervals - onset and duration), frequency and satiety.
Hypertonic sodium chloride solution. A solution having an osmotic pressure greater than that of physiologic salt solution (0.9 g NaCl in 100 ml purified water).
A plant genus of the family BRASSICACEAE that contains ARABIDOPSIS PROTEINS and MADS DOMAIN PROTEINS. The species A. thaliana is used for experiments in classical plant genetics as well as molecular genetic studies in plant physiology, biochemistry, and development.
Expanded structures, usually green, of vascular plants, characteristically consisting of a bladelike expansion attached to a stem, and functioning as the principal organ of photosynthesis and transpiration. (American Heritage Dictionary, 2d ed)
An absence of warmth or heat or a temperature notably below an accustomed norm.
Hoofed mammals with four legs, a big-lipped snout, and a humped back belonging to the family Camelidae.
Hypothalamic nucleus overlying the beginning of the OPTIC TRACT.
Liquid components of living organisms.
An abnormally low volume of blood circulating through the body. It may result in hypovolemic shock (see SHOCK).
The ability of organisms to sense and adapt to high concentrations of salt in their growth environment.
Miscellaneous agents found useful in the symptomatic treatment of diarrhea. They have no effect on the agent(s) that cause diarrhea, but merely alleviate the condition.
A disease that is characterized by frequent urination, excretion of large amounts of dilute URINE, and excessive THIRST. Etiologies of diabetes insipidus include deficiency of antidiuretic hormone (also known as ADH or VASOPRESSIN) secreted by the NEUROHYPOPHYSIS, impaired KIDNEY response to ADH, and impaired hypothalamic regulation of thirst.
The predominant form of mammalian antidiuretic hormone. It is a nonapeptide containing an ARGININE at residue 8 and two disulfide-linked cysteines at residues of 1 and 6. Arg-vasopressin is used to treat DIABETES INSIPIDUS or to improve vasomotor tone and BLOOD PRESSURE.
Disturbances of MILK secretion in either SEX, not necessarily related to PREGNANCY.
Proteins that originate from plants species belonging to the genus ARABIDOPSIS. The most intensely studied species of Arabidopsis, Arabidopsis thaliana, is commonly used in laboratory experiments.
Aquaporin 2 is a water-specific channel protein that is expressed in KIDNEY COLLECTING DUCTS. The translocation of aquaporin 2 to the apical PLASMA MEMBRANE is regulated by VASOPRESSIN, and MUTATIONS in AQP2 have been implicated in a variety of kidney disorders including DIABETES INSIPIDUS.
Urination of a large volume of urine with an increase in urinary frequency, commonly seen in diabetes (DIABETES MELLITUS; DIABETES INSIPIDUS).
Volume of PLASMA in the circulation. It is usually measured by INDICATOR DILUTION TECHNIQUES.
A member of the alkali group of metals. It has the atomic symbol Na, atomic number 11, and atomic weight 23.
A spectroscopic technique in which a range of wavelengths is presented simultaneously with an interferometer and the spectrum is mathematically derived from the pattern thus obtained.
Descriptions of specific amino acid, carbohydrate, or nucleotide sequences which have appeared in the published literature and/or are deposited in and maintained by databanks such as GENBANK, European Molecular Biology Laboratory (EMBL), National Biomedical Research Foundation (NBRF), or other sequence repositories.
PLANTS, or their progeny, whose GENOME has been altered by GENETIC ENGINEERING.

Acute renal failure caused by nephrotoxins. (1/1047)

Renal micropuncture studies have greatly changed our views on the pathophysiology of acute renal failure caused by nephrotoxins. Formerly, this type of renal insufficiency was attributed to a direct effect of the nephrotoxins on tubule epithelial permeability. According to that theory, glomerular filtration was not greatly diminished, the filtrate formed being absorbed almost quantitatively and nonselectively across damaged tubule epithelium. Studies in a wide variety of rat models have now shown glomerular filtration to be reduced to a level which will inevitably cause renal failure in and of itself. Passive backflow of filtrate across tubular epithelium is either of minor degree or nonexistent even in models where frank tubular necrosis has occurred. This failure of filtration cannot be attributed to tubular obstruction since proximal tubule pressure is distinctly subnormal in most models studied. Instead, filtration failure appears best attributed to intrarenal hemodynamic alterations. While certain facts tend to incriminate the renin-angiotensin system as the cause of the hemodynamic aberrations, others argue to the contrary. The issue is underactive investigation.  (+info)

Influence of body temperature on the development of fatigue during prolonged exercise in the heat. (2/1047)

We investigated whether fatigue during prolonged exercise in uncompensable hot environments occurred at the same critical level of hyperthermia when the initial value and the rate of increase in body temperature are altered. To examine the effect of initial body temperature [esophageal temperature (Tes) = 35.9 +/- 0.2, 37.4 +/- 0. 1, or 38.2 +/- 0.1 (SE) degrees C induced by 30 min of water immersion], seven cyclists (maximal O2 uptake = 5.1 +/- 0.1 l/min) performed three randomly assigned bouts of cycle ergometer exercise (60% maximal O2 uptake) in the heat (40 degrees C) until volitional exhaustion. To determine the influence of rate of heat storage (0.10 vs. 0.05 degrees C/min induced by a water-perfused jacket), four cyclists performed two additional exercise bouts, starting with Tes of 37.0 degrees C. Despite different initial temperatures, all subjects fatigued at an identical level of hyperthermia (Tes = 40. 1-40.2 degrees C, muscle temperature = 40.7-40.9 degrees C, skin temperature = 37.0-37.2 degrees C) and cardiovascular strain (heart rate = 196-198 beats/min, cardiac output = 19.9-20.8 l/min). Time to exhaustion was inversely related to the initial body temperature: 63 +/- 3, 46 +/- 3, and 28 +/- 2 min with initial Tes of approximately 36, 37, and 38 degrees C, respectively (all P < 0.05). Similarly, with different rates of heat storage, all subjects reached exhaustion at similar Tes and muscle temperature (40.1-40.3 and 40. 7-40.9 degrees C, respectively), but with significantly different skin temperature (38.4 +/- 0.4 vs. 35.6 +/- 0.2 degrees C during high vs. low rate of heat storage, respectively, P < 0.05). Time to exhaustion was significantly shorter at the high than at the lower rate of heat storage (31 +/- 4 vs. 56 +/- 11 min, respectively, P < 0.05). Increases in heart rate and reductions in stroke volume paralleled the rise in core temperature (36-40 degrees C), with skin blood flow plateauing at Tes of approximately 38 degrees C. These results demonstrate that high internal body temperature per se causes fatigue in trained subjects during prolonged exercise in uncompensable hot environments. Furthermore, time to exhaustion in hot environments is inversely related to the initial temperature and directly related to the rate of heat storage.  (+info)

Desiccation resistance in interspecific Drosophila crosses. Genetic interactions and trait correlations. (3/1047)

We used crosses between two closely related Drosophila species, Drosophila serrata and D. birchii, to examine the genetic basis of desiccation resistance and correlations between resistance, physiological traits, and life-history traits. D. serrata is more resistant to desiccation than D. birchii, and this may help to explain the broader geographical range of the former species. A comparison of F2's from reciprocal crosses indicated higher resistance levels when F2's originated from D. birchii mothers compared to D. serrata mothers. However, backcrosses had a resistance level similar to that of the parental species, suggesting an interaction between X-linked effects in D. serrata that reduce resistance and autosomal effects that increase resistance. Reciprocal differences persisted in hybrid lines set up from the different reciprocal crosses and tested at later generations. Increased desiccation resistance was associated with an increased body size in two sets of hybrid lines and in half-sib groups set up from the F4's after crossing the two species, but size associations were inconsistent in the F2's. None of the crosses provided evidence for a positive association between desiccation resistance and glycogen levels, or evidence for a tradeoff between desiccation resistance and early fecundity. However, fecundity was positively correlated with body size at both the genetic and phenotypic levels. This study illustrates how interspecific crosses may provide information on genetic interactions between traits following adaptive divergence, as well as on the genetic basis of the traits.  (+info)

Pilsicainide intoxication in a patient with dehydration. (4/1047)

An 81-year-old woman developed pilsicainide intoxication associated with dehydration. The patient had been taking pilsicainide (100 mg/day) for 1 year because of paroxysmal atrial fibrillation. Her renal function was within normal limits. One week before admission, she was suffering from pneumonia, and had appetite loss, fever, and severe fatigue. Physical examination revealed dehydration. The electrocardiogram (ECG) on admission showed atrioventricular dissociation, idioventricular rhythm with marked QRS widening and QTc prolongation. The plasma concentration of pilsicainide on admission was markedly elevated at 6.2 microg/ml, approximately 6 times the therapeutic range (0.25-1.0 microg/ml). Continuous saline infusion was initiated for the treatment of dehydration,which progressively improved. As a result, sinus rhythm was recovered 2 h after admission, and the QRS and JT intervals gradually normalized. This is an interesting case because the proarrhythmia of pilsicainide was induced by dehydration.  (+info)

Regulation of aquaporin mRNA expression in rat kidney by water intake. (5/1047)

Three aquaporins (AQP) are present in the membrane of the principal collecting duct cells. On the apical side, the levels of AQP2 protein are increased in response to both arginine vasopressin and water deprivation. However, whether this change parallels changes in the abundance of AQP3 and AQP4 in the basolateral membrane is less well known. This study evaluates the effect of either dehydration or water loading on the rat kidney mRNA expression of AQP2, AQP3, and AQP4. Poly(A+)RNA was prepared from renal cortex and medulla of control, water-deprived, well hydrated, and water-deprived rats treated with OPC31260, a V2 receptor antagonist. Northern blots were done and mRNA levels were quantified using a PhosphorImager system. Relative to control, water deprivation increased the expression of cortical AQP2, -3, and -4, whereas water loading decreased the cortical and medullar expression of AQP2, -3, and -4. Therefore, in addition to AQP2 and -3, AQP4 expression is also regulated by water intake. Treatment with OPC31260 (40 mg/kg of weight per d) inhibited up to 20 to 30% the upregulation of AQP-mRNA induced by water deprivation. Blood values of arginine vasopressin and aldosterone were significantly increased by water deprivation, whereas they were unchanged by water overloading. Taken together, these results indicate that renal AQP2, -3, and -4 expression is regulated in a coordinated manner. Simultaneous up- or downregulation of the three transcripts occurred upon either water deprivation or water loading of animals, respectively. However, the signaling mechanism for the two long-term adaptive processes may be different, and, in addition to arginine vasopressin, other factors may be involved in the transcriptional regulatory processes.  (+info)

Thermal dehydration-induced thirst in spontaneously hypertensive rats. (6/1047)

Spontaneously hypertensive (SH) rats and normotensive Wistar-Kyoto (WKY) rats were exposed to either 25 or 37.5 degrees C for 3.5 h, and their thermal and water balance responses were compared. After exposure, either a blood sample was obtained or the rats were allowed to rehydrate for 4 h. SH rats had both higher core temperatures and evaporative water losses during heat exposure. Measurements of hematocrit, hemoglobin concentration, plasma protein and sodium concentrations, and plasma osmolality indirectly showed that the SH rats were dehydrated relative to the WKY rats after exposure to either 25 or 37.5 degrees C. SH rats drank significantly more water but also had significantly higher urine volumes than the WKY rats and thus rehydrated only slightly better than the WKY rats. SH and WKY rats had similar levels of water intake and urine output after 24 h of water deprivation. The elevated thermal response of SH rats to heat exposure does not appear to lead to uncompensatable changes in body water status.  (+info)

Cardiovascular changes associated with dehydration and drinking in unrestrained, lactating goats. (7/1047)

The aim of this study was to investigate if the alertness connected with seeing water increased arterial blood pressure and heart rate to the same extent as the act of drinking, and if ingestion of warm water caused a different effect compared with ingestion of cool water on these cardiovascular variables. Seven goats of the Swedish domestic breed (Capra hircus) were used in a cross-over design. The animals were dehydrated for 24 h. They were allowed to watch water being prepared for 11-16 min, after which they were given access to warm (35 degrees C) or cool (15 degrees C) water. The goats drank 6.86 +/- 0.36 l of the warm water and 4.54 +/- 0.35 l of the cool water (P < 0.05) within the first hour. The arterial blood pressure, heart rate and activity of the animals were registered by an implanted telemetric device. Dehydration did not affect the cardiovascular variables, except before feeding in the morning, when the heart rate accelerated faster in dehydrated goats. Heart rate increased abruptly when dehydrated goats saw water being prepared, remained at the increased level during drinking and then slowly declined. It increased again during the afternoon feeding, to a level similar to that on control days, but between 18.00 and 06.00 h the heart rate was higher than during control nights. Blood pressure did not change when the goats saw water, but increased when they drank. On the morning following rehydration, the rise in heart rate in response to feeding was delayed compared with that during control and dehydration periods. It is concluded that seeing water caused arousal in the goats, resulting in an accelerated heart rate. The additional rise in blood pressure during the act of drinking appears to be a combination of excitement and sensory inputs from the pharyngeal region, causing a temporary activation of the sympathetic nervous system.  (+info)

The mouse as a model to study adhesion formation following endoscopic surgery: a preliminary report. (8/1047)

Our aim was to investigate the feasibility of a mouse model to study adhesion formation following endoscopic surgery. Following preliminary studies to establish anaesthesia and pneumoperitoneum pressure, a prospective randomized study was carried out to investigate the effect of CO2 pneumoperitoneum on postoperative adhesions. In group I (control group), the duration of pneumoperitoneum was shorter than 5 min. In groups II, III and IV, pneumoperitoneum was maintained for 60 min without flow, with a continuous low flow (1 ml/min) and a continuous high flow (10 ml/min) through the abdominal cavities of the mice using non-humidified CO2, respectively. Adhesions were scored after 7 days by laparotomy. The total adhesion scores were 0.9 +/- 0.8 (n = 15) in control group, 2.4 +/- 0.8 (n = 15) (P < 0.001 versus control group) in group II with no flow, 2.6 +/- 1.3 (n = 15) (P < 0.001 versus control group) in group III with a continuous low flow and 4.3 +/- 0.9 (n = 15) (P < 0.001 versus control group and P < 0.001 versus group II and III) in group IV with a continuous high flow. In conclusion, the mouse can be used as a model to study adhesion formation following endoscopic surgery. Duration of CO2 pneumoperitoneum is a co-factor in adhesion formation.  (+info)

Water is essential for everyone. However, a large amount of peoples bodies are lack of enough water. In this case, dehydration can be triggered. Or chronic dehydration, a state of constant dehydration may be caused. It is estimated that about 75% of us suffer from chronic dehydration. Though chronic dehydration is not as severe as dehydration, it can also lead to dangerous consequences if not treated.. What are the symptoms of chronic dehydration? ...
TY - JOUR. T1 - Biomimetic remineralization as a progressive dehydration mechanism of collagen matrices - Implications in the aging of resin-dentin bonds. AU - Kim, Young Kyung. AU - Mai, Sui. AU - Mazzoni, Annalisa. AU - Liu, Yan. AU - Tezvergil-Mutluay, Arzu. AU - Takahashi, Kei. AU - Zhang, Kai. AU - Pashley, David H.. AU - Tay, Franklin R.. N1 - Funding Information: This study was supported by grant R21 DE019213-01 from the National Institute of Dental and Craniofacial Research (Principal Investigator Franklin R. Tay). We thank Michelle Barnes for secretarial support. PY - 2010/9. Y1 - 2010/9. N2 - Biomineralization is a dehydration process in which water from the intrafibrillar compartments of collagen fibrils are progressively replaced by apatites. As water is an important element that induces a lack of durability of resin-dentin bonds, this study has examined the use of a biomimetic remineralization strategy as a progressive dehydration mechanism to preserve joint integrity and maintain ...
Mitochondria play crucial roles in regulating multiple biological processes particularly electron transfer and energy metabolism in eukaryotic cells. Exposure to water-deficit or dehydration may affect mitochondrial function, and dehydration response may dictate cell fate decisions. iTRAQ-based quantitative proteome of a winter legume, chickpea, demonstrated the central metabolic alterations in mitochondria, presumably involved in dehydration adaptation. Three-week-old chickpea seedlings were subjected to progressive dehydration and the magnitude of dehydration-induced compensatory physiological responses was monitored in terms of physicochemical characteristics and mitochondrial architecture. The proteomics analysis led to the identification of 40 dehydration-responsive proteins whose expressions were significantly modulated by dehydration. The differentially expressed proteins were implicated in different metabolic processes, with obvious functional tendencies toward purine-thiamine metabolic ...
TY - JOUR. T1 - Effect of hypohydration on gastric emptying and intestinal absorption during exercise. AU - Ryan, A. J.. AU - Lambert, G. P.. AU - Shi, X.. AU - Chang, R. T.. AU - Summers, R. W.. AU - Gisolfi, C. V.. PY - 1998/5/1. Y1 - 1998/5/1. N2 - Dehydration and hyperthermia may impair gastric emptying (GE) during exercise; the effect of these alterations on intestinal water flux (WF) is unknown. Thus the purpose of this study was to determine the effect of hypohydration (~2.7% body weight) on GE and WF of a water placebo (WP) during cycling exercise (85 min, 65% maximal oxygen uptake) in a cool environment (22°C) and to also compare GE and WF of three carbohydrate- electrolyte solutions (CES) while the subjects were hypohydrated. GE and WF were determined simultaneously by a nasogastric tube placed in the gastric antrum and via a multilumen tube that spanned the duodenum and the first 25 cm of jejunum. Hypohydration was attained 12-16 h before experiments by low- intensity exercise in a ...
There are many causes for feline dehydration: vomiting and/or diarrhea, heatstroke, an illness causing the cat to stop eating, excessive urination caused by medical conditions such as renal failure and diabetes, lacking clean, fresh water, blood loss, shock or fever.. There are three classes of dehydration which ascertains the severity of the condition: 1. Mild dehydration - up to 5%, moderate dehydration - between 5 and 10% and severe dehydration - 10% or more.. Symptoms of dehydration include poor skin elasticity, lethargy, increased heart rate, sunken eyes, dry, sticky gums, insufficient capillary refill time and constipation. The colon resorbs fluids. If the cat is dehydrated, the body will withdraw water from the stool in an attempt to conserve water which causes constipation.. Its relatively easy to determine whether your kitty is dehydrated. Check your cats skin elasticity by grasping some skin at the scruff of the neck and gently pull it up. If the skin snaps back immediately the cat ...
A loss of body water equivalent to about 1% of body weight is normally compensated within 24 hours. Thirst stimulates drinking, so intake is increased and there is also a reduction in water loss by the kidneys. If losses are greater than this, reductions in physical and cognitive performance may occur and there may be some impairment of thermoregulation and cardiovascular function. Mild dehydration can cause symptoms such as thirst, headache, weakness, dizziness and fatigue and generally makes people feel tired and lethargic. Symptoms of moderate dehydration may include dry mouth, little or no urine, sluggishness, a rapid heartbeat and lack of skin elasticity. Severe dehydration is a life-threatening medical emergency, and is characterized by extreme thirst, no urine, rapid breathing, altered mental state and cold, clammy skin.. Increasing levels of dehydration with fluid losses of more than 1% of body weight can lead successively to reduction in exercise performance and in the ability to ...
MYB-type transcription factors play a diverse role in plant development and response to abiotic stress. This study isolated a rice R2R3-type MYB gene, OsMYB2, and functionally characterized its role in tolerance to abiotic stress by generating transgenic rice plants with overexpressing and RNA interference OsMYB2. Expression of OsMYB2 was up-regulated by salt, cold, and dehydration stress. OsMYB2 was localized in the nucleus with transactivation activity. No difference in growth and development between the OsMYB2-overexpressing and wild-type plants was observed under normal growth conditions, but the OsMYB2-overexpressing plants were more tolerant to salt, cold, and dehydration stresses and more sensitive to abscisic acid than wild-type plants. The OsMYB2-overexpressing plants accumulated greater amounts of soluble sugars and proline than wild-type plants under salt stress. Overexpression of OsMYB2 enhanced up-regulation of genes encoding proline synthase and transporters. The ...
If caught early, dehydration can often be treated at home under a physicians guidance. In children, directions for giving food and fluids will differ according to the cause of the dehydration, so it is important to consult your childs physician.. In cases of mild dehydration, simple rehydration is recommended by drinking fluids. Many sports drinks on the market effectively restore body fluids, electrolytes, and salt balance.. For moderate dehydration, intravenous (IV) fluids may be required, although, if caught early enough, simple rehydration may be effective. Cases of serious dehydration should be treated as a medical emergency, and hospitalization, along with intravenous fluids, is necessary. Immediate action should be taken.. ...
Dr Md Nazim mentioned that complications of dehydration may occur because of the dehydration and because of the underlying disease or situation that cause the fluid loss. For infants is dangerous is can cause kidney failure is a common occurrence, although if it is due to dehydration and is treated early, it is often reversible. As dehydration progresses, the volume of fluid in the intravascular space decreases, and blood pressure may fall. This can decrease blood flow to vital organs like the kidneys, and like any organ with a decreased blood flow; it has the potential to fail to do its job. How Zulazmin dehydration treated?As is often the case in medicine, prevention is the important first step in the treatment of dehydration. Fluid replacement is the treatment for dehydration. This may be attempted by replacing fluid by mouth, but if this fails, intravenous fluid (IV) may be required. Should oral rehydration be attempted, frequent small amounts of clear fluids should be used. Alhamdulliah, ...
Question - Chest pain on taking fluids, dehydration on not drinking. How can I get overcome this?. Ask a Doctor about Vagus nerve, Ask a General & Family Physician
Question - Severe dehydration, body pain, sore stomach, ribs, body heat. Cure for symptoms?. Ask a Doctor about diagnosis, treatment and medication for Severe dehydration, Ask a General & Family Physician
Nutrition: Dehydration may impair thinking ability. Dehydration can impair your ability to think clearly, a new study from the Georgia Institute of…
Mild to moderate dehydration is treated at home by drinking more fluids. Treatment for moderate to severe dehydration may include IV fluids and a stay in the hospital. Dehydration is very dangerous for babies, small children, and older adults. It is most dangerous for newborns. Watch closely for early symptoms anytime there is an illness that causes a high fever, vomiting, or diarrhea. ...
dehydration - MedHelps dehydration Center for Information, Symptoms, Resources, Treatments and Tools for dehydration. Find dehydration information, treatments for dehydration and dehydration symptoms.
Participants completed the 5-km ride 5.8% faster in the EUH (16.6 ± 2.3 minutes) than DEH (17.6 ± 2.9 minutes) trial (t1 = 10.221, P = .001). Postexercise body mass was -1.4% ± 0.3% for the EUH trial and -2.2% ± 0.2% for the DEH trial (t1 = 191.384, P < .001). Core temperature after the climb was greater during the DEH (39.2°C ± 0.3°C) than EUH (38.8°C ± 0.2°C) trial (t1 = 8.04, P = .005). Sweat rate was lower during the DEH (0.44 ± 0.16 mg·m(-2)·s(-1)) than EUH (0.51 ± 0.16 mg·m(-2)·s(-1)) trial (t8 = 2.703, P = .03). Sweat sensitivity was lower during the DEH (72.6 ± 32 g·°C(-1)·min(-1)) than EUH (102.6 ± 54.2 g·°C(-1)·min(-1)) trial (t8 = 3.072, P = .02). Lastly, RPE after the exercise performance test was higher for the DEH (19.0 ± 1.0) than EUH (17.0 ± 1.0) participants (t9 = -3.36, P = .008 ...
In this study, hypothalamic activation was performed by dehydration-induced anorexia (DIA) and overnight food suppression (OFS) in female rats. The assessment of the hypothalamic response to these challenges by manganese-enhanced MRI showed increased neuronal activity in the paraventricular nuclei (PVN) and lateral hypothalamus (LH), both known to be areas involved in the regulation of food intake. The effects of DIA and OFS were compared by generating T-score maps. Increased neuronal activation was detected in the PVN and LH of DIA rats relative to OFS rats. In addition, the neurochemical profile of the PVN and LH were measured by 1H MRS at 14.1T. Significant increases in metabolite levels were measured in DIA and OFS relative to control rats. Statistically significant increases in γ-aminobutyric acid were found in DIA (p=0.0007) and OFS (p,0.001) relative to control rats. Lactate increased significantly in DIA (p=0.03), but not in OFS, rats. This work shows that manganese-enhanced MRI coupled ...
The purpose of this study was to compare directly the physiological consequences of 5% hypohydration or euhydration during exercise in both temperate (23 degrees C) and hot (33 degrees C) environments. The subjects were eight male volunteers. Each performed four 1-h exercise bouts at 60% maximum oxy …
This investigation determined the effect of different rates of dehydration, induced by ingesting different volumes of fluid during prolonged exercise, on hyperthermia, heart rate (HR), and stroke volume (SV). On four different occasions, eight endurance-trained cyclists [age 23 +/- 3 (SD) yr, body wt 71.9 +/- 11.6 kg, maximal O2 consumption 4.72 +/- 0.33 l/min] cycled at a power output equal to 62-67% maximal O2 consumption for 2 h in a warm environment (33 degrees C dry bulb, 50% relative humidity, wind speed 2.5 m/s). During exercise, they randomly received no fluid (NF) or ingested a small (SF), moderate (MF), or large (LF) volume of fluid that replaced 20 +/- 1, 48 +/- 1, and 81 +/- 2%, respectively, of the fluid lost in sweat during exercise. The protocol resulted in graded magnitudes of dehydration as body weight declined 4.2 +/- 0.1, 3.4 +/- 0.1, 2.3 +/- 0.1, and 1.1 +/- 0.1%, respectively, during NF, SF, MF, and LF. After 2 h of exercise, esophageal temperature (Tes), HR, and SV were ...
Dehydration is a condition where a persons body does not get enough fluids and water. States of dehydration are moderate to very severe. The latter is very dangerous. That is why its important to be aware of the signs of dehydration. You will realize you yourself are dried, or recognize those symptoms in somebody else. Lets take a close look at dehydration symptoms.. The many signs of dehydration depend upon the seriousness. If it is a mild case you will notice increased desire. This is frequently connected with a dry and somewhat parched mouth. You might start to experience nausea and headaches, in addition to a general sense of tiredness. Your urine may also be affected by dehydration. The amount will be diminished and itll be a darker yellow. This means you have not taken in enough fluids. The latter of which suggests that you just have not had sufficient hydration in quite some time. These signs are generally exacerbated if youre exercising or playing a game. Additionally they will ...
Worldwide, the most common cause of dehydration is diarrhea. In industrialized nations, dehydration is also caused by vomiting, fevers, heat-related illnesses, diabetes mellitus, diuretic use, thyrotoxicosis, and hypercalcemia. Patients at risk for dehydration include those with an impaired level of consciousness and/or an inability to ingest oral fluids, patients receiving only high-protein enteral feedings, older adults who do not drink enough water, and patients (esp. infants and children) with watery diarrhea. The elderly (esp. those over 85) are increasingly hospitalized for dehydration. Dehydration is avoidable and preventable. Lengthy fasting before a procedure, long waits in emergency departments, or increased physical dependency (e.g., being unable to pour water from a bedside container) may place patients at risk. Nursing home residents are at higher risk for dehydration than older adults living independently, partly because of limited access to oral fluids. The elderly also are at ...
Now, provide these kids water, and their asthma will begin to disappear very, in just a matter of a couple of hours, the breathing becomes normal completely.
SCHEDULE YOUR FREE INTERVIEW 42 DAY ULTIMATE MIND TRANSFORM CHALLENGE! An Individualized Approach to Weight Loss and Vitality Transform Your Body & Life In Only 42 Days! 100,000 + Success Stories and Counting...Will You Be Next? & BODY MAKEOVER REGISTER NOW FOR FREE 100,000 + Success
Dehydration takes place when your body consumes less water than it spends; in other words, there is a deficit of fluid intake. Because the human body is made up mostly of water, it is paramount to consume copious amounts of water. Everyday, we naturally lose water when we perform basic activities like breathing, going to the bathroom, and sweating. In severe cases, dehydration may even cause death. Some of the main causes of dehydration include fever, loss of fluid through vomiting, diarrhea, or urination, and a lack of access to drinking water.. There are many symptoms that may be indicative of dehydration. They include, among others, an increase in thirst, a dry mouth or tongue, weakness, dizziness, fainting, and a lack of sweat. If you are experiencing a severe lack of body fluids, treatment will include measures to increase the water content of your body by proving drinking water and keeping body temperature in check. If you have gone long intervals without drinking water, make sure to bring ...
Whether its because of your busy schedule or simply not having fresh, clean water when you need it, chances are good that you simply dont drink enough fluids.
There were few published studies of the diagnostic accuracy of state (one time), minimally invasive clinical symptoms, signs or tests to be used as screening tests for detecting water-loss dehydration in older people. Therefore, to complete this review we sought, analysed and included raw datasets that included a reference standard and an index test in people aged ≥ 65 years.. We included three studies with published diagnostic accuracy data and a further 21 studies provided datasets that we analysed. We assessed 67 tests (at three cut-offs for each continuous outcome) for diagnostic accuracy of water-loss dehydration (primary target condition) and of current dehydration (secondary target condition).. Only three tests showed any ability to diagnose water-loss dehydration (including both impending and current water-loss dehydration) as stand-alone tests: expressing fatigue (sensitivity 0.71 (95% CI 0.29 to 0.96), specificity 0.75 (95% CI 0.63 to 0.85), in one study with 71 participants, but two ...
Dear Editor-in-Chief. Bardis et al. (1) demonstrated that mild hypohydration of 1% body weight reduces exercise performance during three consecutive cycling loops in the heat consisting of a low-intensity, fixed-power output, 5-km ride, an all-out 5-km cycling time trial, and a 5-min rest period. Albeit Bardis et al.s article shows some merits, we believe that 1) the conclusion requires fine-tuning to better reflect the studys findings/research context and 2) the research protocol has significant shortcomings that call into question the validity of the results. Given the tumultuous debate that actually takes place surrounding the effect of hypohydration on endurance performance (8), readers deserve to be made aware of those weaknesses to perform a more enlightened analysis and evaluation of the article.. Bardis et al. concluded that ... mild hypohydration decreased cycling performance, possibly by inducing greater thermal and cardiovascular strain. It is our contention that this closing ...
This study is the first to evaluate the prevalence of voluntary dehydration in Brazil. Voluntary dehydration was observed in 63.2% of students included in the study between the ages of six and 13, and it was more frequent in males. No relationship was found between voluntary dehydration and nutritional status or socioeconomic status. The high prevalence of voluntary dehydration is compatible with a recent epidemiological survey that included Brazilian children and adolescents. It was observed that 47% of schoolchildren and 38% of adolescents presented daily fluid intake lower than the recommendation (20).. A study conducted with adult individuals showed that urinary osmolarity varies throughout the day (21). Urinary osmolality in the afternoon tends to be lower than in the morning (21). However, in our study, the prevalence of voluntary dehydration was similar in the morning and afternoon. One study carried out in Italy evaluating the effect of an intervention with a stimulus of water ...
Nutritional disease - Nutritional disease - Water deficiency (dehydration): Water is the largest component of the body, accounting for more than half of body weight. To replace fluid losses, adults generally need to consume 2 to 4 litres of fluid daily in cool climates, depending on degree of activity, and from 8 to 16 litres a day in very hot climates. Dehydration may develop if water consumption fails to satisfy thirst; if the thirst mechanism is not functioning properly, as during intense physical exercise; or if there is excessive fluid loss, as with diarrhea or vomiting. By the time thirst is apparent, there is already some degree of dehydration,
According to source close to Janet Jacksons camp, she suffered dizzy spells during sound check in Montreal yesterday and had to be rushed to a hospital.. The source says Janet was treated for dehydration and exhaustion and released.. In an earlier post about Janets illness, a loyal reader left a comment stating dehydration is not a serious illness.. Dehydration is indeed a very serious illness and can result in death if not treated. Dehydration occurs when the body loses more water than it takes in, such as losing water through diarrhea, vomiting, burns or engaging in physical sports without drinking water.. Dehydration is usually the main culprit when football players suddenly collapse and die on the field. The three main electrolytes found in the blood are Potassium, Sodium (salt) and Chloride. If any one of these electrolytes are present in too little or too much amounts, serious problems such as cardiac arrhythmias can occur.. You should familiarize yourself with the signs and symptoms of ...
Most of us simply dont drink enough water. And chronic dehydration will affect your health. In this video youll find nutritional treatments for dehydration...
The effects of dehydration can be serious. The more water our body loses, the more our mental capacity drops. Mild dehydration can cause the same effe
Millet is an indispensable food for millions of people inhabiting the semi-arid tropics. It is used primarily for human food and remains a major source of calories and a ..
Osmotic treatment of fruits and vegetables preceding convective drying may strongly affect properties of the final product (Lewicki and Lukaszuk, 2000
Stratospheric H2O, CH4, and H2 measured during the 1999/2000 Arctic winter are used to examine the total hydrogen budget and to quantify hydration and dehydration within the Arctic polar vortex. The mean volume mixing ratio of equivalent water, H2Oeq = H2O + 2*CH4, was found to be 7.38 ± 0.11 ppmv in the vortex and 7.35 ± 0.10 ppmv in the extravortex and vortex edge regions, implying insignificant net loss of H2O from the 50-90 hPa layer of the Arctic stratosphere. However, isolated occurrences of hydration and dehydration were observed on several flights. In particular, an average dehydration of 0.31 ppmv was encountered for 440 km along the NASA ER-2 aircraft flight path on 27 January 2000 (0.63 ppmv maximum dehydration). Diabatic backtrajectory calculations indicate that this dehydrated air parcel may have encountered temperatures below the ice frost point two weeks earlier. In addition to these isolated events, measurements of equivalent water indicated a decrease with altitude throughout ...
Dehydration occurs when a person loses more fluid than they bring in. If a body doesnt have enough water in its system, it cant carry out normal functions.. Its especially important that seniors pay attention to hydration because a lack of fluids can lead to things like delirium, infections, or worse.. How much water do you need?. There are a lot of factors that go into determining how much water a body needs, such as gender, weight, and body fat. Bodies in motion need more than bodies at rest.. As we age, our bodies tend to hold less water. Even sitting can drain a body of much needed fluids quickly. That is why seniors inevitably have more problems with dehydration.. Older adults also lose their perception of thirst. When dehydration sets in for us, we quickly become parched. Not so with seniors, so they might not know they need an intake of fluids until the signs of dehydration set in. [Read more…]. ...
Millard-Stafford and her colleagues drew their data from peer-reviewed research papers on dehydration. They evaluated the participants scores in attention, executive function, motor coordination, and speed of reaction to tasks.. They found that participants committed an increasing number of mistakes as their dehydration grew worse. In particular, participants performed the worst during boring and repetitive activities.. Next, the Georgia Tech researchers combed through research papers on the dehydration-related loss of body mass. They determined that the worst effects on cognitive functions began to appear once the body lost two percent of its weight in water, a loss that could take place in a surprisingly short amount of time.. The earliest symptoms of dehydration include dizziness, headaches, nausea, and thirst. Another early indicator is the appearance of heat cramps, where the loss of large amounts of salt and water cause muscles to spasm uncontrollably. If dehydration is not halted or ...
Dehydration creeps up stealthily, like a slow-moving brush fire that suddenly blossoms into a major blaze, causing major problems. Dehydration, like fire, is best fought with water. Lots of water. And its best to apply that water before a physical crisis engulfs your cat or dog and you are suddenly faced with very sick fur babies.. A good rule of thumb to meet your pets water needs is the 1:1 ratio. This means your dog or cat needs at least one ounce of water per pound of body weight every day. This is doubly essential in the summer, when dogs and cats can become overheated and rapidly deplete their water supply, both internally and externally.. The bodies of most pets are about 80-percent water. If a pet loses 10 percent or more of his or her body weight in water, deadly dehydration can result as kidneys shut down and the heart works overtime to get blood where it needs to go.. The best treatment for dehydration is to avoid it in the first place. Thats why PetSafe® Drinkwell® dog and cat ...
Looking for voluntary dehydration? Find out information about voluntary dehydration. Removal of water from any substance. An elimination reaction in which a molecule loses both a hydroxyl group and a hydrogen atom that was bonded to an... Explanation of voluntary dehydration
Newest dehydration symptoms information, top picks dehydration symptoms tutorials and tips on dehydration symptoms! Share now and view more dehydration symptoms on PARKnSHOP Blog! - Page 1
Dehydration in Dogs Dehydrated dogs could become really sick and signs of dehydration in dogs. Dog dehydration could be due to several reasons and one should check the dehydration signs regularly. Summer is hard for all because the level of care for body needs is high this season. One has …. Read More » ...
Breastfed infants take in a mean of about 750 mL of milk per day between the ages of 1 month and 6 months. Completely different infants absorb totally different quantities of milk and the typical range of milk intakes is about 600-900 mL per day. Breastfeeding moms subsequently lose vital amounts of fluid throughout nursing and need to extend their fluid consumption. Delicate dehydration does not have an effect on milk provide, however average to extreme dehydration may have an effect, together with altering the composition of the milk and decreasing the amount of milk produced. Dehydration may also add to emotions of tiredness at what could be a very nerve-racking time. The European Food Safety Authority (EFSA)* has concluded that water intake for lactating women ought to compensate the loss of water by means of milk production i.e. a further quantity of 600 - 700 mL must be added to the 2 L reference each day consumption. ...
Effects Of Dehydration On Strength Training [UPDATED] What is Dehydration? Dehydration occurs when you lose more fluid than you take in. While this may seem minor, too little water can cause serious problems and a dangerous domino effect leading to life-threatening conditions. Does Dehydration Affect Strength? Dehydration reduces strength (by approximately 2%), power (by approximately […]. ...
Here are a few stats to encourage us to stay hydrated. These stats are likely applicable to half the worlds population, however, the research was done in the United States. 75% of Americans are chronically dehydrated. In 37% of Americans, the thirst mechanism is so weak that it is mistaken for hunger. Even mild dehydration…
Mild dehydration often can be treated at home. If your child has diarrhea but no vomiting, continue feeding a normal diet. If your child is vomiting, stop milk products and solid foods, and:. ...
Drink enough water. • Eat fruits and vegetables. • Spread your fluid intake throughout the day. • Hydrate more during exercise or hot weather. • Avoid over doing it on caffeine. • Avoid alcohol. Keeping these steps in mind can help prevent dehydration on a day to day basis but for those experiencing consistent symptoms it is best to consult your doctor. A medical professional can help you identify any underlying causes and how to best address them. At the end of the day, proper hydration is extremely important for your overall health and an easy enough habit to get into. Set water intake goals and see how your overall health improves over time. Stay hydrated!. ...
Talk to your doctor immediately if you have any of the symptoms of severe dehydration. Together you can deal with the underlying cause of your dehydration.. Experts say that drinking 64-96 ounces of water a day will keep you hydrated. That sounds like a lot, but its only about 8-12 glasses (8 ounces each) of water. And while this number has been questioned by some researchers, most doctors agree that most people dont drink enough water. So aim for 8 glasses. If youre having side effects such as diarrhea or vomiting because of your treatment, you may need to drink more than this. Talk to your doctor about how much water makes sense for you.. Dont rely on feeling thirsty to tell if youre getting enough water. You may not feel thirsty until youve already lost quite a bit of water, so try to drink throughout the day. An easy way to tell if youre getting enough water is to look at the color of your urine. If your urine is pale to clear, youre probably getting enough water. If its dark, its ...
Minimizing these risk factors is obviously important in keeping your heart healthy and strong. But lets take it a step further.. How and when does heart disease begin?. Chronic dehydration is a significant contributor to the onset of heart disease.. Dehydration specifically contributes to the top two risk factors: high blood pressure and high blood cholesterol.. When your body is fully hydrated, your blood is about 94 percent water. When dehydrated, especially over a long period of time, the blood becomes thicker, which causes resistance to blood flow and raises blood pressure.. In addition, when your body is dehydrated, it will increase the production of cholesterol to prevent further water loss from the cells.. Thus, your body, believing it is in survival mode from a lack of water intake, will essentially use the cholesterol as a plug to seal off the cells from too much water loss. Note: No other beverages will replace the need for plain water in your body. Just be sure the water you drink is ...
Eluana Englaro, 38, suffered brain damage in a car accident in 1992 and has since been in a state of diminished consciousness. Eluana s father, Beppino Englaro, who has been petitioning the courts for over a decade to euthanize his daughter, said her transfer to the new facility is the first step... towards the liberation of my daughter. It seems we have finally succeeded. Beppino Englaro s lawyer told media that La Quiete, a private clinic in the north eastern town of Undine, had agree to participate in her killing. Welfare Minister Maurizio Sacconi said the government is searching for a new way to prevent her death. The removal of Eluana s food and hydration tube is set to be carried out in three days. Death by dehydration has been described by medical authorities as horrible and agonizing. It was a common form of torture used by totalitarian states, including in well-documented cases by the Nazis in their death camps. In cases of severe dehydration, toxins build up in the body and the bodys ...
Searches identified 4328 titles and abstracts after 856 duplicates were removed. 325 full-text papers were obtained and 23 studies included (nineteen intervention and 4 observational studies) from 7 countries.. A wide range of interventions and exposures were identified, but the lack of suitable ways of accurately assessing fluid intake and/ or dehydration, as well as paucity of randomisation and allocation concealment resulted in the efficacy of many strategies being unproven.. Two observational studies with low risk of bias conducted secondary analyses demonstrating that for-profit ownership in Canada was associated with higher rates of hospital admission for dehydration compared to not-for-profit homes, whilst in the United States (US) there was no difference. Studies at higher risk of bias reported lower rates of dehydration following implementation of the Resident Assessment Instrument (US), eating in a less-institutionalised setting (US, UK), eating with others (US) or use of high-contrast ...
In my previous post, I discussed that the most common reason for dehydration was a compromised barrier function. So initially this is what we want to focus on and restore. Once the barrier has been restored the skin will be able to hold the moisture within the skin and prevent trans epidermal water loss (TEWL).. Most people will go straight to products containing Hyaluronic acid to solve dehydration but this alone will not be enough.. The first thing to look at is your cleanser. These can be the main culprits, especially in clients with oily or acne skins. I find these clients tend to be after that squeaky clean feeling, but this tight, clean feeling we get after cleansing can be a sign of dehydration. Our cleansers need to be gentle but effective, not stripping, and maintain the skins natural PH. If your cleanser is giving you the tight feeling then its time to change!. Exfoliation is also a biggy. How often, what type, and the strength of your exfoliant is important to get right. Exfoliation ...
The equation for the partial dehydration is: CaSO4 · 2 H2O → CaSO4 · 0.5 H2O + 1.5 H2O ↑. The endothermic property of this ... Hydration and dehydration reactions[edit]. With judicious heating, gypsum converts to the partially dehydrated mineral called ... The conditions of dehydration can be changed to adjust the porosity of the hemihydrate, resulting in the so-called alpha and ...
Dehydration[edit]. Ethanol has a dehydrating effect by causing increased urine production (diuresis), which could cause thirst ... Drinking water may help relieve symptoms as a result of dehydration but it is unlikely that rehydration significantly reduces ... Rehydration: Drinking water before going to bed or during hangover may relieve dehydration-associated symptoms such as thirst, ... Additional associated phenomena are dehydration, metabolic acidosis, disturbed prostaglandin synthesis, increased cardiac ...
The reaction is related to their dehydration, e.g. isobutylene from tert-butyl alcohol. A special kind of dehydration reaction ... Dehydration. Meanwhile, the oxygen atom has lone pairs of nonbonded electrons that render it weakly basic in the presence of ...
Elimination reactions compete with dehydration of the alcohol: R-CH2-CH2(OH) → R-CH=CH2 + H2O. The dehydration route often ...
Dehydration[edit]. Often, the algae is dehydrated, and then a solvent such as hexane is used to extract energy-rich compounds ...
Dehydration of hexose derivatives[edit]. First group is based on the acid-promoted triple dehydration of aldaric (mucic) acids ... The primary technical barrier in the production and use of FDCA is the development of an effective and selective dehydration ... The control of sugar dehydration could be a very powerful technology, leading to a wide range of additional, inexpensive ... Currently, dehydration processes using hydroxymethylfurfural (HMF) as intermediate are generally non-selective, unless, ...
Dehydration. A determination of whether or not the person has dehydration is an important part of the assessment, with ... Dehydration is a common complication of diarrhea.[22] Severe dehydration in children may be recognized if the skin color and ... Canavan A, Arant BS (October 2009). "Diagnosis and management of dehydration in children". American Family Physician. 80 (7): ... Transmissible gastroenteritis coronavirus (TGEV) occurs in pigs resulting in vomiting, diarrhea, and dehydration.[88] It is ...
Dehydration[edit]. Caused by expanded intravascular space and increased third spacing of fluids. Complications include uterine ... Can be aggravated by dehydration which will respond to increased fluid intake. Regular contractions (every 10-15 min) are a ... contractions, which may occur because dehydration causes body release of ADH, which is similar to oxytocin in structure. ...
Dehydration and electrolyte imbalance. Prolonged and excessive vomiting depletes the body of water (dehydration), and may alter ... In severe cases, where dehydration develops, intravenous fluid may be required. Self-induced vomiting can be a component of an ...
In March 2010 a Phase III trial in NSCLC patients called Lux-Lung 5 began with this drug.[13] Fall 2010 interim results suggested the drug extended progression-free survival threefold compared to placebo, but did not extend overall survival.[14] In May 2012, the Phase IIb/III trial Lux-Lung 1 came to the same conclusion.[15] In January 2015 a Phase III trial in people with NSCLC suggested the drug extended life expectancy in stage IV NSCLC adenocarcinoma with EGFR Mutation type del 19-positive tumors, compared to cisplatin-based chemotherapy by a year (33 months vs. 21 months).[16] It also shows strong activity against exon 18 mutations (particularly G719) and is currently the preferred EGFR-TKI therapy for exon 18 mutations (particularly G719x).[17][verification needed] Phase II results for breast cancer that over-expresses the protein human epidermal growth factor receptor 2 (Her2-positive breast cancer) were described as promising by the authors, with 19 of 41 patients achieving benefit from ...
Evidence suggests that dietary vitamin D may be carried by lipoprotein particles into cells of the artery wall and atherosclerotic plaque, where it may be converted to active form by monocyte-macrophages.[13][18][19] This raises questions regarding the effects of vitamin D intake on atherosclerotic calcification and cardiovascular risk as it may be causing vascular calcification.[20] Calcifediol is implicated in the etiology of atherosclerosis, especially in non-Caucasians.[21][22] The levels of the active form of vitamin D, calcitriol, are inversely correlated with coronary calcification.[23] Moreover, the active vitamin D analog, alfacalcidol, seems to protect patients from developing vascular calcification.[24][25] Serum vitamin D has been found to correlate with calcified atherosclerotic plaque in African Americans as they have higher active serum vitamin D levels compared to Euro-Americans.[22][26][27][28] Higher levels of calcidiol positively correlate with aorta and carotid calcified ...
Dehydration. Migration of water, causing extracellular ice formation, can also cause cellular dehydration. The associated ... dehydration, and intracellular ice formation. Many of these effects can be reduced by cryoprotectants. Once the preserved ...
Dehydration. modifiable. [11] Acute respiratory failure. [12] Dysrhythmias. [11] Shock. [11] Obesity. modifiable. [8][12][13][ ...
The exact pathologic mechanism for RCN is unclear, however the onset of small vessel pathology is likely an important aspect in the cause of this condition. In general the renal cortex is under greater oxygen tension and more prone to ischemic injury, especially at the level of the proximal collecting tubule, leading to its preferential damage in a sudden drop in perfusion. Rapidly corrected acute renal ischemia leads to acute tubular necrosis, from which complete recovery is possible, while more prolonged ischemia may lead to RCN. Pathologically, the cortex of the kidney is grossly atrophied with relative preservation of the gross structure of the medulla. The damage is usually bilateral owing to its underlying systemic causes, and is most frequently associated with pregnancy (,50% of cases).[1] It accounts for 2% of all cases of acute kidney failure in adults and more than 20% of cases of acute kidney failure during late pregnancy.[15][16]. ...
Dehydration. *Reversible posterior leukoencephalopathy. *Hypertensive crisis. *Rhinorrhoea[Note 26]. *Interstitial lung disease ...
Dehydration. *Glomerular diseases, such as membranous glomerulonephritis, focal segmental glomerulonephritis, minimal change ...
Dehydration is the process of removing water or moisture from a food product by heating at right temperature as well as ... Berk, Zeki (2013). "Dehydration". Food Process Engineering and Technology. Food Process Engineering and Technology. Elsevier. ... Powder particles are created from bulk solid materials by dehydration and grinding. Drying (dehydrating) is one of the oldest ...
... dehydration. Because of the wide variety of functions available on converters, this technology has found application in diverse ...
Dehydration. Tachycardia (rapid heartbeat) Increased blood pressure (potentially leading to stroke or heart attack). Addiction ...
... dehydration. April 26: Armando Contreras González, journalist, reporter, television host (TV Azteca); cáncer. April 27 ...
Investigating officer Giovanni Arcinue said that the police were looking at dehydration or heat stroke as possible causes as ... CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link) "Drugs? Dehydration? Probe of Pasay concert deaths on". Philippine Daily Inquirer. 23 ...
Dehydration reaction Greensmith, M. (1998). Practical Dehydration. Woodhead Publishing, Ltd. Genskow, L.R.; Beimesch,W.E.; ... in order to avoid excessive surface dehydration and product deformation owing to high moisture gradients across timber ...
Followed by the initial stage, fixation, the next step is dehydration, which removes the water in the tissue using alcohol. ... Dehydration, 6. Dealcoholisation and clearing, 7. Mounting the cover slide. Celloidin technique is the procedure of embedding a ...
Gas is dried by counter-current contact with triethylene glycol in a glycol dehydration tower. Typically dried gas has a water ... "Glycol dehydration". Retrieved 11 February 2019. "Northern Leg Gas Pipeline specification" (PDF). Retrieved 10 February 2019. ...
Natural gas processing includes compression; glycol dehydration; amine treating; separating the product into pipeline-quality ...
Greensmith, Maurice (1998). Practical Dehydration. Woodhead Publishing Series in Food Science, Technology and Nutrition (2nd ed ...
"Injury: Eric Cooper (Illness); Umpire Dehydration." Close Call Sports and the Umpire Ejection Fantasy League. July 24, 2012. " ...
Heat Illness and dehydration. *Cold injuries and hypothermia. *Nutrition in extreme environments ...
"Eluana Englaro: Dehydration Begins". 2009-02-07. Retrieved 2011-09-20.. ...
"Refrigerator vacuum dehydration unit". Vacuum. 28 (2): 81. February 1978. doi:10.1016/s0042-207x(78)80528-4. ISSN 0042-207X.. ...
Here are some tips on preventing or treating dehydration. ... What Is Dehydration?. We all lose some body water every day in ... How Is Dehydration Treated?. Its important to know the early signs of dehydration and to respond quickly if your child has ... If youre treating your child for dehydration at home and feel that theres no improvement or that the dehydration is getting ... Can Dehydration Be Prevented?. Making sure kids get plenty of fluids when theyre sick or physically active can help protect ...
Learn about the signs and symptoms of dehydration, and what to do about it. ... Dehydration means your body doesnt have enough fluid. ... What is dehydration?. Dehydration is condition caused by the ... Urine tests to check for dehydration and its cause. What are the treatments for dehydration?. The treatment for dehydration is ... Dehydration (Mayo Foundation for Medical Education and Research) Also in Spanish * Dehydration (For Parents) (Nemours ...
Dehydration happens when your body doesnt get enough fluids for it to work properly. It can happen after vomiting, diarrhea, ... What can I do to prevent dehydration?. Resources. National Institutes of Health, U.S. National Library of Medicine, Dehydration ... Moderate to severe dehydration needs medical attention. Go to an emergency room or call 911. Untreated severe dehydration can ... Dehydration is when your body doesnt have enough fluids to work properly. It happens when you lose more fluids than you take ...
Read about what causes dehydration, what it does to your body, and how to prevent it. ... Dehydration is when the amount of water in the body has dropped too low. ... What Is Dehydration?. Dehydration is when someone loses more fluids than he or she takes in. Dehydration isnt as serious a ... How Is Dehydration Treated?. Its important to know the early signs of dehydration and to respond quickly if you have them. The ...
What Is Dehydration?. When its hot outside and youve been sweating, you get thirsty. Why? Thirst can be a sign of dehydration ... Some cases of dehydration can be handled at home. But sometimes, that isnt enough to get a kid feeling better. A kid may need ... Another sign of dehydration is not peeing as much or having dark or strong-smelling pee (pee usually is a pale yellow color). ... What Are the Signs of Dehydration?. Being thirsty is the top clue. Here are some other signs that a person might be dehydrated: ...
Dehydration occurs when your body does not have as much water and fluids as it needs. ... dehydration; Diabetes - dehydration; Stomach flu - dehydration; Gastroenteritis - dehydration; Excessive sweating - dehydration ... Urine tests to see what may be causing dehydration. *Other tests to see what may be causing dehydration (blood sugar test for ... To prevent dehydration:. *Drink plenty of fluids every day, even when you are well. Drink more when the weather is hot or you ...
The severity of the dehydration depends on various factors including the underlying cause, a persons body weight, their ... Dehydration is caused by an inadequate intake of fluid to replace the amount that has been lost by the body. Depending on the ... Severe dehydration. Severe dehydration is a medical emergency and is fatal if not promptly treated in hospital with intravenous ... Dehydration over long periods leads to increased blood cholesterol.. *Bowel movements may be affected in prolonged dehydration ...
Treatment is aimed at restoring adequate fluid levels and preventing the complications of dehydration. ... Dehydration is essentially a lack of adequate fluid in the body that disturbs the balance of fluids and minerals. ... Treatment varies depending on how severe the dehydration is. In cases of mild dehydration, for example, drinking plenty of ... Dehydration is essentially a lack of adequate fluid in the body that disturbs the balance of fluids and minerals. Treatment is ...
... dehydration can affect the way teenagers brains function. ... also warn that long term dehydration or more severe dehydration ... Dehydration makes young brains inefficient. School pupils taking exams during the summer weather could benefit from drinking a ... Although the children lost just 1.1 per cent of their body weight through dehydration during the tasks, the study showed that ... Bridget Benelam, senior nutrition scientist at the BNF said: "Its not just hot weather that puts people at risk of dehydration ...
Dehydration character varies with the way water is bound in the structure. For those zeolites in which water is tightly bound, ... water within the framework allows reversible dehydration and cation exchange, properties which vary considerably with chemical ... dehydration occurs at relatively high temperatures; by contrast, in certain… ... Other articles where Reversible dehydration is discussed: zeolite: … ...
Singer and actress Brandy Norwood has been hospitalized for dehydration, and her hit TV show, "Moesha," has been put on hiatus ...
... and signs of dehydration. Common symptoms and signs include nausea, increased thirst, and dark urine. Pinpoint your symptoms ... Main Article on Dehydration Symptoms and Signs. * Dehydration. Dehydration is the excessive loss of body water. There are a ... Dehydration: Causes, Symptoms & Tips to Stay Hydrated. Do you know the signs of dehydration? Dehydration can cause medical ... depending on the extent of the dehydration. Along with thirst, initial symptoms of dehydration include reduced urine output and ...
R. K. Dehydration, Jamnagar, Dehydrated Garlic * 1. We are among the most dignified processors, suppliers and exporters ... 2. - Profile -Established in the year 2005, we, " R.K. Dehydration" an ISO 9001 : 2008Certified Company strive to maintain our ...
Dehydration is one of the most common causes of chronic constipation. The food you eat makes its way from your stomach to the ... How Can I Prevent Dehydration?. Watch the amount of fluid you drink, listen to your body, and drink more liquids during ... It is a diuretic, which gets rid of water from your body and leads to dehydration. Caffeinated drinks like coffee, tea, and ... The Mayo Clinic: "Dehydration," "Water: How much should you drink every day?" ...
Diarrhoea, dehydration, and drugs. Br Med J (Clin Res Ed) 1984; 289 :1245 ... Diarrhoea, dehydration, and drugs.. Br Med J (Clin Res Ed) 1984; 289 doi: (Published ...
"Dehydration."; Merck Manuals. : "Dehydration."; NHS. : "Dehydration - Symptoms."; Mayo Clinic. : "Dehydration."; AudioJungle; ... Dehydration happens when your body doesnt have as much water as it needs. Without enough, your body cant function properly. ... You can have mild, moderate, or severe dehydration depending on how much fluid is missing from your body. ... Severe dehydration is a medical emergency and needs to be treated immediately. ...
But what is a dehydration headache, when are they likely to happen, and what brings them on? Learn about the symptoms, causes, ... and how to treat a dehydration headache, including what to drink and eat. ... Dehydration headaches can cause many symptoms, including low blood pressure, dizziness, dark urine, and pain. ... Even mild dehydration can cause a dehydration headache.. Dehydration happens when the body does not get enough water to meet ...
Dehydration is an abnormal condition in which the bodys cells are deprived of an adequate amount of water. Water makes up ... What causes dehydration?. Dehydration can be caused by not drinking enough water and fluids. Dehydration can also be the result ... What is dehydration?. Dehydration is an abnormal condition in which the bodys cells are deprived of an adequate amount of ... Dehydration can also be caused by not drinking enough water and fluids. Dehydration is also a symptom of a wide variety of ...
Well discuss the symptoms of severe dehydration and when you should seek medical help. ... What causes dehydration? Dehydration is the result of your body losing water more quickly than you can take it and other fluids ... How to prevent dehydration during pregnancy. Preventing dehydration doesnt have to be difficult. The best way to stay properly ... But severe dehydration, especially during pregnancy, needs immediate medical attention.. Symptoms of severe dehydration include ...
A new mechanism is proposed for the dehydration of desmine, according to which dissociation of some of the water molecules ... Calcium Hydroxyl Water Molecule Dehydration Hydroxyl Formation Translated from Izvestiya Akademii Nauk SSSR, Seriya ... A new mechanism is proposed for the dehydration of desmine, according to which dissociation of some of the water molecules ...
I have dehydration issues, though, I am unsure if they are asthma related. As a result of said issues, I am on medication for ... Tohelp with the dehydration drinks whihc are high in electrolytes may help. they will replace the essentials elements wihc you ... It turns out that, and the dizziness, are from dehydration. I drink a good 1.5 liters of water every day during the week but on ... I dont know why, but that truth helps me cope better with the dehydration label. Thanks for all of your comments. ...
Continuing fluid losses without compensatory intake can result in severe dehydration. Hyponatremic seizures can b... more ... Dehydration is the most common complication from gastroenteritis in the United States. ... encoded search term (How does dehydration occur in bacterial gastroenteritis?) and How does dehydration occur in bacterial ... How does dehydration occur in bacterial gastroenteritis?. Updated: Jul 17, 2018 * Author: Jennifer Lynn Bonheur, MD; Chief ...
Dehydration can cause medical complications. Learn the causes, symptoms, treatments, and prevention tips to avoid dehydration. ... How is Dehydration Diagnosed?. Dehydration is often a clinical diagnosis. Aside from diagnosing the reason for dehydration, the ... What Are the Complications of Dehydration?. Complications of dehydration may occur because of the dehydration, and/or because ... Can Dehydration Be Treated at Home?. Dehydration occurs over time. If it can be recognized in its earliest stages, and if its ...
Dehydration happens when you do not replace the water in your body that is lost throughout the day. Dehydration can be caused ... How to Treat Dehydration. Adequate water is essential for health and vitality. ... Recognize severe dehydration in infants and children. Severe dehydration in children should be treated immediately by a medical ... Dehydration happens when you do not replace the water in your body that is lost throughout the day. Dehydration can be caused ...
Unlike hunger, dehydration can sneak up on you. During the hotter months, your body loses more fluid than it did in the winter ... Over time, dehydration can cause problems for your kidneys, make you feel fatigued, and give you headaches. Severe dehydration ... Unlike hunger, dehydration can sneak up on you. During the hotter months, your body loses more fluid than it did in the winter ...
China Dehydration Equipment Suppliers and Manufacturers Directory - Source a Large Selection of Dehydration Equipment Products ... The top supplying country is China (Mainland), which supply 100% of dehydration equipment respectively. Dehydration equipment ... equipment dehydration food drying ovens spice dehydrator dehydrated food supply garlic dehydrator fruit dehydrator with ... Related Searches for dehydration equipment: medical equipment fruit dehydrating machine gym equipment general industrial ...
Dehydration describes a state of negative fluid balance that may be caused by numerous disease entities. Diarrheal illnesses ... encoded search term (Dehydration) and Dehydration What to Read Next on Medscape ... With severe dehydration, the following laboratory studies are suggested:. * Serum sodium should be determined because ... Urine specific gravity may be elevated in patients with dehydration but should not be relied on because it is not an accurate ...
Dehydration describes a state of negative fluid balance that may be caused by numerous disease entities. Diarrheal illnesses ... encoded search term (Dehydration) and Dehydration What to Read Next on Medscape. Related Conditions and Diseases. * Dehydration ... Pediatric dehydration assessment at triage: prospective study on refilling time. Pediatr Gastroenterol Hepatol Nutr. 2018 Oct. ... Determinants of severe dehydration from diarrheal disease at hospital presentation: Evidence from 22 years of admissions in ...
Ways to Prevent Dehydration. In hot weather conditions, keep your puppy out of the sun for prolonged periods of time. Around ... If the dehydration is more severe, take them to veterinarian immediately - theres a possibility there might be an underlying ... Lots of things! Overheating and illness that cause vomiting, diarrhea or excessive urination can lead to dehydration. (Some ... underlying issues like kidney failure or ingestion of a harmful substance can also cause dehydration, see your veterinarian if ...
All posts tagged with dehydration. * Stockpiling perishables: How to store fresh fruits and vegetables for the long term. ... What many people dont realize is that dehydration is one of them. According to, not having enough fluid ... in the body causes what is called a dehydration headache, which occurs when the brain pulls away from the skull […] ...
  • In general, adults can prevent dehydration just by drinking when they are thirsty. (
  • Keep plenty of water with you at all times to prevent dehydration. (
  • What can I do to prevent dehydration? (
  • How Can I Prevent Dehydration? (
  • The best way to prevent dehydration is to make sure kids get plenty of fluids when they're sick or physically active - they should consume more fluids than they lose (from vomiting, diarrhea, or sweating). (
  • Vasopressin increases late in the sleep period to help prevent dehydration. (
  • The best way to prevent dehydration is to have your pet examined and treated early if an illness occurs. (
  • What can prevent Dehydration? (
  • If you have been diagnosed with a kidney disease, ask your healthcare provider how much and what types of fluids you should drink to prevent dehydration. (
  • Liquids that contain water, sugar, and minerals can help your body hold in fluid and help prevent dehydration. (
  • Another way to prevent dehydration is to avoid activities that can cause overheating, such as strenuous exercise or spending a lot of time in a hot environment. (
  • Adults should drink about eight glasses of water per day to prevent dehydration, and physically active people may need to drink more," Dr Farrell said. (
  • To prevent dehydration, drink 8-10 cups of water every day. (
  • Your doctor may recommend you give your child a special drink like Pedialyte®, which is meant to prevent dehydration. (
  • When you're outside in the heat, it is important to drink plenty of fluids to prevent dehydration. (
  • I just got out of the Hospital today and I don't want to go back, So what is the best way to prevent dehydration? (
  • The goal in treating dehydration is to replace fluids and restore body fluids to normal levels. (
  • Kids with mild to moderate dehydration due to diarrhea from an illness (like gastroenteritis) should have their lost fluids replaced. (
  • Stop giving formula to a formula-fed baby during rehydration, and restart as soon as your baby can keep fluids down and isn't showing signs of dehydration. (
  • The treatment for dehydration is to replace the fluids and electrolytes that you have lost. (
  • Dehydration is when your body doesn't have enough fluids to work properly. (
  • You can usually treat mild dehydration at home by drinking more fluids. (
  • Dehydration is when someone loses more fluids than he or she takes in. (
  • The easiest way to avoid dehydration is to drink lots of fluids, especially water, especially on hot days. (
  • Dehydration can usually be treated by drinking fluids (water). (
  • Dehydration occurs when your body does not have as much water and fluids as it needs. (
  • Severe dehydration is a medical emergency and is fatal if not promptly treated in hospital with intravenous fluids. (
  • Dehydration is essentially a lack of adequate fluid in the body that disturbs the balance of fluids and minerals. (
  • In cases of mild dehydration, for example, drinking plenty of fluids such as water, semi-skimmed milk, dilute squash or fruit juice may resolve symptoms. (
  • Dehydration can also be caused by not drinking enough water and fluids. (
  • Dehydration can also be ongoing and chronic, such as when a person does not drink enough fluids because of a fear of incontinence (loss of bladder control). (
  • Dehydration is the result of your body losing water more quickly than you can take it and other fluids in. (
  • Dehydration is automatically a concern if you aren't taking care to replace lost fluids. (
  • Many diseases, such as diabetes, cystic fibrosis, and kidney disease increase dehydration risk and/or the need for fluids. (
  • Dehydration results from not consuming enough fluids and can be a common complaint. (
  • It is important to drink enough fluids to combat dehydration while flying. (
  • Mild to moderate dehydration is treated at home by drinking more fluids. (
  • Treatment for moderate to severe dehydration may include IV fluids and a stay in the hospital. (
  • Children with mild to moderate dehydration due to diarrhea from an illness (such as gastroenteritis) should have their lost fluids replaced with a special liquid called an oral rehydration solution (ORS). (
  • Dehydration abnormally increases the concentration of toxins in the blood and cellular fluids, and the pains increase in proportion to the concentration of the toxins. (
  • Dehydration occurs when you use or lose more fluid than you take in, and your body doesn't have enough water and other fluids to carry out its normal functions. (
  • You can usually reverse mild to moderate dehydration by drinking more fluids, but severe dehydration needs immediate medical treatment. (
  • Dehydration is a common problem in dogs and can be the symptom of many different diseases and basically any reason a dog doesn't drink or is loosing fluids. (
  • The treatment for dehydration is to supplement the body with fluids. (
  • If you experience this level of dehydration, you may need to be admitted to hospital and be put on a drip to restore the substantial loss of fluids. (
  • Treatment of mild dehydration involves stopping the fluid loss and gradually replacing lost fluids. (
  • Increased sweating will cause dehydration if fluids are not replaced. (
  • Dehydration results from excessive loss of fluids from the body or not enough fluid replacement. (
  • If a lot of fluids are lost and not replaced, dehydration can occur. (
  • If there is minimal or moderate dehydration, the doctor may have fluids replaced fluids by mouth. (
  • IV fluids will be given to rapidly replace fluids in cases of severe dehydration. (
  • For moderate to severe dehydration, you may need IV (intravenous) fluids. (
  • For mild dehydration, you can drink fluids. (
  • Drinking fluids is usually sufficient for mild dehydration. (
  • If a person's body loses too much fluid at one time, or if not enough fluids are consumed to keep the body hydrated, dehydration may set in. (
  • Treatment of dehydration simply involves providing the body with the necessary fluids. (
  • For severe dehydration cases, it may be necessary to be admitted to the hospital to receive fluids directly into the body intravenously, through an IV directly into a person's vein. (
  • If caffeine is a diuretic then it will cause you dehydration - it causes you to urinate more so that you lose more fluids than you gain from the drink. (
  • Dehydration also can result from exposure to excessive heat, sweating, not consuming enough fluids, medication side effects or the cancer itself. (
  • To fix dehydration, a person has to replace the fluids and electrolytes that they have lost. (
  • Thirst is not a good early sign of dehydration. (
  • But if you ignore your thirst, dehydration can slow you down. (
  • Thirst is one indicator of dehydration, but it is not an early warning sign. (
  • Thirst can be a sign of dehydration (say: dee-hye-DRAY-shun). (
  • Thirst is often the first sign of dehydration. (
  • Symptoms and signs of dehydration can be minor, such as increased thirst , or severe and life-threatening, depending on the extent of the dehydration . (
  • Along with thirst, initial symptoms of dehydration include reduced urine output and darkening of the urine as it becomes more concentrated. (
  • The body's initial responses to dehydration are thirst to increase water intake along with decreased urine output to try to conserve water. (
  • Mild dehydration is characterized by thirst and general discomfort and is usually resolved with oral rehydration. (
  • Play media The hallmarks of dehydration include thirst and neurological changes such as headaches, general discomfort, loss of appetite, decreased urine volume (unless polyuria is the cause of dehydration), confusion, unexplained tiredness, purple fingernails, and seizures. (
  • In the elderly, blunted response to thirst or inadequate ability to access free water in the face of excess free water losses (especially hyperglycemia related) seem to be the main causes of dehydration. (
  • Thirst kicks in when you're about two percent dehydrated, but dehydration decreases cycling performance independently of thirst, according to additional research recently published in Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise . (
  • Common causes of excessive thirst: - Dry mouth (false thirst) - Dehydration - Unt. (
  • While mild dehydration can be rectified by quenching your thirst, at its most severe, dehydration can be life threatening. (
  • An increase in thirst is one of the first symptoms of dehydration. (
  • Since seniors often have a reduced sense of thirst, dehydration is one of the most frequent causes of hospitalization after age 65. (
  • Some of the more common symptoms of dehydration include a dry mouth, thirst, dry skin, headache and dizziness. (
  • Does anyone else have the dehydration/thirst problem? (
  • Mild to moderate dehydration can usually be treated at home. (
  • Laboratory data are generally not required if the etiology is apparent and mild-to-moderate dehydration is present. (
  • An orogastric/nasogastric tube may be inserted to facilitate enteral rehydration in children with mild-to-moderate dehydration. (
  • Most adults with mild to moderate dehydration from diarrhea, vomiting or fever can improve their condition by drinking more water or other liquids. (
  • Who is at risk for dehydration? (
  • Older adults and people with certain diseases, such as diabetes, are also at higher risk for dehydration. (
  • For example, construction workers and other people who work outside all day are at an elevated risk for dehydration. (
  • People who live at high altitudes (above 8,200 ft/2,500 m) are at an increased risk for dehydration. (
  • People receiving cancer treatment may be at a higher risk for dehydration due to treatment side effects, such as diarrhea and vomiting. (
  • Infants, children, and older adults are at a greater risk for dehydration. (
  • Women and people who are overweight or obese are at a greater risk for dehydration. (
  • People suffering from diseases such as diabetes are also at risk for dehydration. (
  • However, some people are more at risk for dehydration. (
  • Elderly people, very young children, and people with chronic illnesses are at the highest risk for dehydration. (
  • If your child has a fever, diarrhea, or vomiting, or is sweating a lot on a hot day or during intense physical activity, watch for signs of dehydration. (
  • In certain situations, such as a severe episode of vomiting or diarrhea, home remedies may not be enough to avoid severe dehydration. (
  • Dehydration symptoms can be acute and appear relatively suddenly, such as during or after an illness involving repeated vomiting and diarrhea. (
  • Dehydration can also be the result of conditions that cause the body to lose too much water, such as excessive diarrhea, serious burns, fever, and high elevation. (
  • Clinical and laboratory evaluation and management of children with vomiting, diarrhea, and dehydration. (
  • Worldwide, more than four million children die each year because of dehydration from diarrhea. (
  • Overheating and illness that cause vomiting, diarrhea or excessive urination can lead to dehydration. (
  • The most common cause of dehydration in young children is severe diarrhea and vomiting. (
  • The most likely group to experience severe diarrhea and vomiting, infants and children are especially vulnerable to dehydration. (
  • Vomiting, diarrhea, the use of diuretics (drugs that increase excretion of water and salt by the kidneys), profuse sweating (for example, because of excessive heat), and decreased water intake can lead to dehydration. (
  • Dehydration occurs when water intake does not replace free water lost due to normal physiologic processes, including breathing, urination, perspiration, or other causes, including diarrhea, and vomiting. (
  • Dehydration occurs when the body loses more water than it takes in, such as losing water through diarrhea, vomiting, burns or engaging in physical sports without drinking water. (
  • At first, the infected child may have a fever, vomit and have diarrhea, all of which contribute to dehydration. (
  • You also may be treated for diarrhea, vomiting, or a high fever if illness caused your dehydration. (
  • Watch babies, small children, and older adults closely for the early symptoms of dehydration anytime they have illnesses that cause high fever, vomiting, or diarrhea. (
  • Diarrhea is one of the most common causes of dehydration and death in children. (
  • Chemotherapy and radiation treatment can cause dehydration due to other side effects, like fevers, vomiting, diarrhea or excessive urination. (
  • Dehydration is a serious clinical condition which in itself can deleteriously complicate the course of a basic disease such as in burns, intestinal obstruction, vomiting, diarrhea, and heatstroke. (
  • Calcagno, P. L. and Rubin, M. I.: Effect of dehydration produced by water deprivation, diarrhea, and vomiting on renal function in infants. (
  • All went well until this May, when he contacted Clostridium Difficile and had again fever and diarrhea with dehydration and started again to hallucinate and to be very agitated. (
  • A new mechanism is proposed for the dehydration of desmine, according to which dissociation of some of the water molecules coordinated with the calcium cations occurs to form hydroxyls after a certain stage. (
  • Dehydration occurs when the amount of water leaving the body is greater than the amount being taken in. (
  • Sometimes dehydration occurs for simple reasons: You don't drink enough because you're sick or busy, or because you lack access to safe drinking water when you're traveling, hiking or camping. (
  • Dehydration occurs when water intake is less than water loss. (
  • Dehydration occurs because there is too much water lost, not enough water taken in, or most commonly, a combination of the two. (
  • Dehydration synthesis is a type of condensation reaction, which is what occurs when two molecules join to make a larger molecule while losing a small molecule. (
  • What occurs during hydrolysis, or a hydration reaction, is the opposite of the events of a dehydration reaction. (
  • I found this on the internet: Dehydration occurs when the body loses more water than it takes in. (
  • Dehydration occurs when the total body water is less than normal. (
  • When the ingestion does not meet the body demands, dehydration occurs. (
  • Dehydration most often occurs in infants born to first-time mothers new at breastfeeding and child rearing. (
  • Dehydration occurs from inadequate water intake or excessive water loss, but most commonly both," explains M. Ramin Modabber, M.D., the chief medical officer of the AMGEN Tour of California . (
  • Dehydration occurs when your body loses too much water. (
  • Dehydration occurs when your body does not contain the amount of water it needs in order to function properly. (
  • Dehydration occurs when the body does not have enough water and this can happen rapidly in extreme heat or through exercise. (
  • Heat exhaustion occurs due to dehydration and loss of electrolytes through the skin. (
  • Dehydration is the medical term for the condition that occurs when someone's body loses more water than they're taking in. (
  • Dehydration occurs when your body loses more fluid than it takes in. (
  • The scientists examined the urine for two markers of dehydration: specific gravity and osmolality. (
  • In people with diabetes, elevated blood sugar levels cause sugar to spill into the urine, and water then follows, which can cause significant dehydration. (
  • Urine specific gravity may be elevated in patients with dehydration but should not be relied on because it is not an accurate diagnostic test for dehydration. (
  • Urine specific gravity and other urinary indices: inaccurate tests for dehydration. (
  • Doing a urine tests to check the level of dehydration or to find out what may be causing dehydration. (
  • Quietly, they increase urine production and the risk of dehydration. (
  • Certain plants like parsley, dandelion or watercress increase urine production, which can lead to dehydration. (
  • When the body doesn't receive the amount of water it is losing, dehydration increases causing a decrease in urine production and perspiration. (
  • Avoiding products that contain caffeine is a good idea, as caffeine can increase your urine output, thus leading to dehydration. (
  • Another sign of dehydration is not peeing as much or having dark or strong-smelling pee (pee usually is a pale yellow color). (
  • Maternal overheating can be a common sign of dehydration. (
  • Whether it is the lack of availability of water or the lack of strength to drink adequate amounts, this, coupled with routine or excessive amounts of water loss can compound the degree of dehydration. (
  • This coupled with routine or extraordinary water losses can compound the degree of dehydration. (
  • The problem with most studies is that you can't separate the intensity of exercise from the degree of dehydration. (
  • Now, in a new British Journal of Sports Medicine study , they've extended those results to a greater degree of dehydration: their 10 subjects reached an average dehydration of 4.7% (greater than 3% is "significant" dehydration, while greater than 5% is "serious") after almost four hours of exercise in very hot conditions. (
  • Symptoms vary depending on the degree of dehydration. (
  • Left untreated, dehydration can lead to serious complications. (
  • Long-term dehydration can also lead to complications such as liver, joint and muscle damage. (
  • Treatment is aimed at restoring adequate fluid levels and preventing the complications of dehydration. (
  • During these times, the body can become dehydrated, which can lead to complications including unpleasant dehydration headaches. (
  • Complications of severe dehydration can be serious and life threatening and include shock, coma and death. (
  • Infants, children, athletes and the elderly are particularly prone to dehydration and severe complications, although dehydration can occur in any age group or population. (
  • If not treated immediately, severe dehydration can lead to complications. (
  • What are possible complications of dehydration? (
  • Dehydration during pregnancy can lead to serious pregnancy complications, including neural tube defects, low amniotic fluid , inadequate breast milk production, and even premature labor . (
  • If you experience symptoms of dehydration, contact your care team immediately to prevent serious complications. (
  • Dehydration is condition caused by the loss of too much fluid from the body . (
  • Dehydration can be mild, moderate, or severe, based on how much of your body's fluid is lost or not replaced. (
  • For more severe dehydration or heat emergency , you may need to stay in a hospital and receive fluid through a vein (IV). (
  • Dehydration is caused by an inadequate intake of fluid to replace the amount that has been lost by the body. (
  • You can have mild, moderate, or severe dehydration depending on how much fluid is missing from your body. (
  • A dehydration headache is a secondary headache, caused by not having enough fluid in the body. (
  • Dehydration is categorized as mild, moderate or severe, based on the extent of the body's fluid loss. (
  • Continuing fluid losses without compensatory intake can result in severe dehydration. (
  • During illness, dehydration may be caused by an inadequate fluid intake. (
  • Dehydration can be caused by numerous illnesses or abnormalities and can be divided into two main categories: reduced fluid intake or increased fluid losses. (
  • Dehydration usually starts with mild symptoms that get worse unless fluid/water is replaced. (
  • During management of severe dehydration, there needs to be continuous assessment of the status of the different electrolytes in the body in order to prevent the excess administration of any of the electrolytes. (
  • Severe dehydration affects every body system and can also impact the proper balance of vital electrolytes. (
  • Tohelp with the dehydration drinks whihc are high in electrolytes may help. (
  • Dehydration and rehydration. (
  • Hartling L, Bellemare S, Wiebe N, Russell K, Klassen TP, Craig W. Oral versus intravenous rehydration for treating dehydration due to gastroenteritis in children. (
  • Dehydration can be life-threatening when severe and lead to seizures or respiratory arrest, and also carries the risk of osmotic cerebral edema if rehydration is overly rapid. (
  • People can also make their own oral rehydration solution (a drink which treats dehydration) by mixing water with sugar and salt . (
  • Aside from diagnosing the reason for dehydration, the health care professional's examination of the patient will assess the level of dehydration. (
  • If your child refuses all offers of drink or food, and you are in any way concerned about their level of dehydration, call 111 for advice. (
  • Dehydration is the excessive loss of body water. (
  • Dehydration can be due to conditions that cause the body to lose too much water, such as excessive heat, sweating, low humidity, bleeding, alcohol intoxication, medication side effects, and high elevation. (
  • Dehydration can be defined as "the excessive loss of water from the body. (
  • What Are the Signs and Symptoms of Dehydration? (
  • Your doctor can often diagnose dehydration on the basis of physical signs and symptoms. (
  • The signs and symptoms of dehydration also may differ by age. (
  • Many people who are dehydrated have no idea until their bodies begin to show signs and symptoms of dehydration . (
  • Prolonged dehydration affects kidney function and may lead to the development of stones. (
  • Dehydration can also be a symptom of very serious underlying conditions, such as type 1 diabetes or kidney failure. (
  • Some underlying issues like kidney failure or ingestion of a harmful substance can also cause dehydration, see your veterinarian if symptoms are severe or persist. (
  • Dehydration can cause kidney failure as the amount of blood which goes to the kidneys falls. (
  • Dehydration can cause the prolongation or recurrence of urinary tract infections, kidney stones and kidney failure. (
  • If the problem persists and dehydration becomes chronic, it's also associated with a higher risk of kidney stones and bladder infections. (
  • Dehydration in older people can cause serious risks if it gets severe, including kidney stones, fainting and low blood pressure. (
  • Severe dehydration that is not treated can cause kidney damage, brain damage, and death. (
  • Mercy Medical Center's Dr. Kathryn Boling explains how dehydration can lead to serious ailments like kidney stones, blood pressure problems and stomach ulcers. (
  • If this person was not drinking enough water as the cause for dehydration, it is "extra renal" -a non kidney- cause of the dehydration. (
  • The provider will also treat the cause of the dehydration. (
  • Blood tests such as a complete blood count and biochemistry profile are important to try to find the underlying cause of the dehydration but may not reveal if dehydration is present. (
  • Dehydration is also a symptom of a wide variety of underlying diseases, disorders and conditions, such as gastroenteritis (stomach flu), aldosterone deficiency, and type 1 diabetes . (
  • How does dehydration occur in bacterial gastroenteritis? (
  • Dehydration is the most common complication from gastroenteritis in the United States. (
  • The management of children with gastroenteritis and dehydration in the emergency department. (
  • Clinical and laboratory assessment of dehydration severity in children with acute gastroenteritis. (
  • Validation of the clinical dehydration scale for children with acute gastroenteritis. (
  • Confusion , organ failure, shock , and coma leading to death eventually occur if dehydration is not corrected. (
  • Pain from a dehydration headache can occur at the front, back, side, or all over the head. (
  • Since dehydration headaches only occur when the body is dehydrated, symptoms of dehydration will occur with the headache. (
  • Dehydration headaches only occur when a person is dehydrated. (
  • With severe dehydration, confusion and weakness will occur as the brain and other body organs receive less blood. (
  • Finally, coma and organ failure will occur if the dehydration remains untreated. (
  • Dehydration also can occur in any age group if you don't drink enough water during hot weather - especially if you are exercising vigorously. (
  • If your pet is not eating or drinking adequately because of disease or illness, dehydration is likely to occur. (
  • Dehydration can occur in anyone of any age, but it is most dangerous for babies, small children, and older adults. (
  • Dehydration can happen along with heat-related illnesses, such as heat exhaustion and heat stroke. (
  • Acute illnesses such as influenza can also increase your risk of dehydration. (
  • Illnesses, disabilities, and some medications may also increase dehydration. (
  • This means that even minor illnesses, such as infections affecting the lungs or bladder, can result in dehydration in older adults. (
  • clarification needed] Risk factors for dehydration include but are not limited to: exerting oneself in hot and humid weather, habitation at high altitudes, endurance athletics, elderly adults, infants, children and people living with chronic illnesses. (
  • A high fever can cause dehydration. (
  • Fever due to various infections can be a factor in dehydration. (
  • Hallucinations when sick with fever or dehydration? (
  • If you, your child or an adult who you care for is showing signs of severe dehydration, such as lethargy or reduced responsiveness, seek immediate care at a hospital. (
  • Symptoms of dehydration can include headaches, lethargy and hallucinations. (
  • Untreated severe dehydration can cause seizures, permanent brain damage, and even death. (
  • But there is a chronic form of dehydration that does not have the sudden and intense nature of the acute form. (
  • Chronic dehydration is widespread in the present day and affects everyone who is not drinking enough liquid. (
  • In chronic dehydration, the colon takes too much water to give to other parts of the body. (
  • In chronic dehydration, the secretion of digestive juices are less. (
  • Dehydration is more common in children younger than 2 years and people aged 65 years or older, especially those with chronic illness. (
  • If severe dehydration is present, peripheral intravenous line insertion may be difficult. (
  • Even in healthy adults, however, the possibility of dehydration can loom on the horizon. (
  • Dehydration is very dangerous for babies, small children, and older adults. (
  • Older adults naturally have a lower volume of water in their bodies, and may have conditions or take medications that increase the risk of dehydration. (
  • With temperatures soaring above 30 degrees in England this week, staying hydrated and hitting your daily water quota is essential to avoid dehydration. (
  • Therefore, it is important to avoid dehydration during pregnancy. (
  • A common but inaccurate way to diagnose dehydration is based on skin elasticity. (
  • Young children and the elderly in particular, made need urgent treatment in cases of dehydration. (
  • Some people, especially the elderly, may be unaware that they have symptoms of dehydration because they may not notice the symptoms or may attribute the symptoms to other conditions and factors, such as migraine headache or dry winter weather. (
  • In both the extremely young and the extremely elderly, dehydration is more of a risk factor in cases of hot weather, illness and immobility. (
  • The young and the elderly are especially susceptible to dehydration. (
  • Dehydration contributes to morbidity in the elderly population, especially during conditions that promote insensible free water losses, such as hot weather. (
  • A Cochrane review on this subject defined water-loss dehydration as "people with serum osmolality of 295 mOsm/kg or more" and found that the main symptom in the elderly (people aged over 65) was fatigue. (
  • Mobility issues can increase an elderly person's chance of suffering from dehydration: if they are unable to easily stand and move around independently, they will be far less likely to regularly get up to fetch themselves a glass of water. (
  • Systematically assessing risk factors helps with early prevention and management of dehydration in the elderly, especially those in long-term care facilities. (
  • Padlipsky P, McCormick T. Infectious diarrheal disease and dehydration. (
  • Thus, dehydration is often accompanied by a deficiency of electrolytessodium is lost, but because even more water is lost, the level of sodium rises. (
  • Dehydration can cause hypernatremia (high levels of sodium ions in the blood) and is distinct from hypovolemia (loss of blood volume, particularly blood plasma). (
  • The result: no difference in cramp susceptibility or intensity, despite an extreme dehydration protocol that saw them lose about 4 g of sodium! (
  • In a few case reports, diminished lactation has led to elevated sodium levels in mother's milk which could cause dehydration in newborn infants. (
  • To counter dehydration, you need to restore the proper balance of water in your body. (
  • If dehydration continues, a person will start to feel much sicker as more body systems (or organs) are affected. (
  • Dehydration means that your body doesn't have enough water in it to keep it working right. (
  • The severity of the dehydration depends on various factors including the underlying cause, a person's body weight, their physical activity level, their general state of health and the climate. (
  • Dehydration may cause particularly low levels of salts, minerals and sugars in infants and children, as their low body weight can mean these substance become diluted more easily. (
  • If an individual is admitted to hospital with dehydration, a tube may be passed through the patient's nasal passage (nasogastric tube) to administer essential nutrients to the body. (
  • Although the children lost just 1.1 per cent of their body weight through dehydration during the tasks, the study showed that their brains had to work harder to carry out the same task when dehydrated. (
  • It is a diuretic, which gets rid of water from your body and leads to dehydration. (
  • Dehydration happens when your body doesn't have as much water as it needs. (
  • Dehydration happens when the body does not get enough water to meet its needs. (
  • Dehydration negatively affects important bodily functions, including toxin elimination, delivery of nutrients and oxygen to the cells of the body, energy production, and joint lubrication. (
  • Dehydration happens when you do not replace the water in your body that is lost throughout the day. (
  • The severity of the dehydration is based on the magnitude of these body water shifts. (
  • In physiology, dehydration is a lack of total body water, with an accompanying disruption of metabolic processes. (
  • The symptoms of dehydration become increasingly severe with greater total body water loss. (
  • A body water loss of 1-2%, considered mild dehydration, is shown to impair cognitive performance. (
  • In humans, dehydration can be caused by a wide range of diseases and states that impair water homeostasis in the body. (
  • Dehydration is when you don't have enough water in your body. (
  • Mild dehydration can cause problems with blood pressure, heart rate, and body temperature. (
  • Dehydration is the result of your body losing water faster than you are taking it in. (
  • scientific infographic by graphic designer Antena Diseno explains the consequences of letting the body reach the point of dehydration. (
  • Knowing the signs of dehydration can help to keep the body from becoming sick, gaining weight and damaging itself. (
  • With a realistic graphic of the inside of the human body, this infographic points to all the areas in the body that are effected when dehydration hits. (
  • Since dehydration can stop normal body functions and be quite dangerous, staying hydrated during treatment is important for protecting your organs from long-term damage. (
  • Sometimes the body tries to fix dehydration by pulling a lot of water into its cells . (
  • Mild and even moderate dehydration can usually be managed and reversed by drinking water. (
  • Unlike a sinus headache, a person experiencing a dehydration headache will likely not experience facial pain or pressure. (
  • To learn more about dehydration in cancer patients, we spoke with senior clinical dietitian Debra Ruzensky. (
  • Dehydration is linked to decreased cognitive performance, physical performance (like feeling sluggish on your run), and increased irritability and fatigue , Rosinger says. (
  • Headache is a commonly associated with dehydration associated with alcoholism, especially during a hangover. (
  • But what are the key signs that a headache might be due to dehydration? (
  • This article explores what a dehydration headache is, what signs indicate a person may have one, and how they might treat or prevent it. (
  • What is a dehydration headache? (
  • A dehydration headache can feel like a dull headache or an intense migraine. (
  • Some people may only experience a dehydration headache if they are severely dehydrated. (
  • Even mild dehydration can cause a dehydration headache. (
  • To treat a dehydration headache, addressing both the pain and the dehydration is the best approach to get relief. (
  • While the above measures may treat the dehydration, it can take a while for a dehydration headache to be totally relieved. (
  • Could you be suffering from a dehydration headache? (
  • Earlier this year the British Nutrition Foundation issued new advice on staying hydrated after warning that dehydration could lead to a range of problems including headaches, fatigue and even depression. (
  • Some of the different kind of headaches, such as dehydration headaches, can be easily treated and avoided. (
  • Dehydration headaches can be relatively mild or severe as a migraine . (
  • Over time, dehydration can cause problems for your kidneys, make you feel fatigued, and give you headaches. (
  • It's important to know the early signs of dehydration and to respond quickly if your child has them. (
  • It's important for parents to learn to recognize the early signs of dehydration and to respond quickly if they develop. (
  • The speed of return to normal position can help determine the severity of the dehydration. (
  • Dehydration synthesis, or a dehydration reaction, is a chemical reaction associated with the loss of a water molecule between two compounds. (
  • The most severe affect of rotavirus is dehydration, with infants and young children most at risk. (