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Monitoring of Heart-Kidney Interactions What Should we Monitor?

Monitoring of Heart-Kidney Interactions What Should we Monitor?

Monitoring of Heart-Kidney Interactions What Should we Monitor?. David Nelson, MD, PhD Director, Cardiac Intensive Care The Heart Institute Cincinnati Children’s Hospital. Is this the response to Low Cardiac Output Syndrome in your ICU?.

By Olivia
(1621 views)

Introduction to Advanced Cardiopulmonry Rehabilitation

Introduction to Advanced Cardiopulmonry Rehabilitation

Introduction to Advanced Cardiopulmonry Rehabilitation. PED 596 Spring 2002. Review Physiological Responses to Exercise. Exercise is Homeostatic Emergency. Acute = Accommodate. Immediate response to an “Exercise Emergency” GOAL : Maintain homeostasis. Chronic = Adapt.

By Donna
(280 views)

DynaPulse Non-invasive Blood pressure and Hemodynamic Monitoring Example Applications: Cardiac Rhythm & Hypertension

DynaPulse Non-invasive Blood pressure and Hemodynamic Monitoring Example Applications: Cardiac Rhythm & Hypertension

DynaPulse Non-invasive Blood pressure and Hemodynamic Monitoring Example Applications: Cardiac Rhythm & Hypertension Managements. www.dynapulse.com. Pulse Metric USA. Cardiac Rhythm Management: Pulse waveform of each measurement identifies cardiac rhythm……. Normal.

By Jimmy
(700 views)

Vasoconstrictors

Vasoconstrictors

Vasoconstrictors. Originally added to reduce systemic uptake in an attempt to limit toxicity. Prolong the duration Produces profound anaesthesia. Reduce operative bleeding. Two types: Sympathomimetic naturally occurring. Synthetic polypeptides, Felypressin. Vasoconstrictors.

By jaden
(440 views)

Surviving ITU Placements

Surviving ITU Placements

Surviving ITU Placements. INTRODUCTION TO ITU. ITU: Ventilated or at risk of 2 or more organ failures. HDU: Self-ventilated or at risk of 1 organ failure. General wards: Self-ventilated with basic level of nursing care. General thoughts of ITU. Sick people Noisy/Busy People dying Smell

By salena
(523 views)

Cardiovascular Drugs

Cardiovascular Drugs

Cardiovascular Drugs. Functional Components of the Heart. Myocardium: cardiac muscle fibers are arranged into four chambers, 2 atria and 2 ventricles

By Faraday
(307 views)

Cardiac Output monitoring: Pressure , Volume , Flow

Cardiac Output monitoring: Pressure , Volume , Flow

Cardiac Output monitoring: Pressure , Volume , Flow. Cardiovascular System. Components include: Heart – pump Blood vessels – closed delivery system Arteries Veins Capillaries Blood – cells & plasma Ensures blood pumped continuously round the system

By Sophia
(2301 views)

COMPARTMENTAL ANALYSIS OF DRUG DISTRIBUTION

COMPARTMENTAL ANALYSIS OF DRUG DISTRIBUTION

COMPARTMENTAL ANALYSIS OF DRUG DISTRIBUTION. Juan J.L. Lertora, M.D., Ph.D . Director Clinical Pharmacology Program Office of Clinical Research Training and Medical Education National Institutes of Health Clinical Center. DRUG DISTRIBUTION.

By Ava
(917 views)

OB Delivery Complications

OB Delivery Complications

OB Delivery Complications . Condell Medical Center EMS System ECRN Packet Module I 2008. Prepared by: Sharon Hopkins, RN, BSN, EMT-P. Objectives. Upon successful completion of this module, the ECRN should be able to: list physiological changes in pregnancy. identify the stages of labor.

By york
(953 views)

AS PE PHYSIOLOGY EXAM QUESTIONS & MARK SCHEMES

AS PE PHYSIOLOGY EXAM QUESTIONS & MARK SCHEMES

AS PE PHYSIOLOGY EXAM QUESTIONS & MARK SCHEMES. During a game of football, a player’s heart rate will vary. Explain how changes in the acidity of the blood cause the heart rate to increase during a game of football . (4 marks)

By kaori
(526 views)

CARDIAC OUTPUT

CARDIAC OUTPUT

CARDIAC OUTPUT. Dr. Grrishma B. At the end of the class the students should know…. Definition of cardiac output (CO), Stroke volume, EDV, ESV, Ejection fraction, Cardiac index and cardiac reserve and their normal values Factors affecting CO Explain the regulation of CO

By heather
(786 views)

Endocrine control of osmolarity Antidiuretic hormone (ADH) Aldosterone Atrial natriuretic peptide (ANP)

Endocrine control of osmolarity Antidiuretic hormone (ADH) Aldosterone Atrial natriuretic peptide (ANP)

Endocrine control of osmolarity Antidiuretic hormone (ADH) Aldosterone Atrial natriuretic peptide (ANP). Induces H 2 O conservation Released from posterior pituitary Peptide hormone Activates kidney cells to increase water pores on membrane surface inside collecting duct

By sibley
(885 views)

Physiology of pregnancy

Physiology of pregnancy

Physiology of pregnancy. Zhao aimin. Definition of pregnancy. Pregnancy is defined as the course of embryo and fetal growth and development in uterine It begain at the fertilization and end the delivery of the fetal and it’s attachment. Definition of fertilazation.

By filia
(680 views)

Cardiac Output

Cardiac Output

Cardiac Output. Learning Outcomes. By the end of this session you should be able to: Define Heart Rate Define Stroke Volume Explain the factors that influence stroke volume Define Cardiac Output Explain how cardiac output is regulated. Heart Rate (HR).

By montana
(395 views)

Regulation of Flow and Pressure

Regulation of Flow and Pressure

Regulation of Flow and Pressure. A.    Arterial Pressure (overview) 1.     Arterial pressure pulse 2.     Mean arterial pressure MAP = mean arterial pressure, P s = systolic pressure, P d = diastolic pressure.

By leora
(141 views)

Clinical Cases

Clinical Cases

Clinical Cases. Cardiovascular System Digestive System Respiratory System. Cardiovascular System.

By sadie
(1218 views)

Peripartum cardiomyopathy

Peripartum cardiomyopathy

Peripartum cardiomyopathy. Dr. Sareh_mohamadi. Introduction. Heart failure during pregnancy was recognized as early as 1849 First described as a distinctive form of cardiomyopathy only in the 1930 s

By fahim
(103 views)

The Valsalva Effect

The Valsalva Effect

The Valsalva Effect. BioResearch Club Physiology Group. What is the Valsalva Effect?. When expiratory force is occurring, blood pressure can rise drastically. The pressure that builds up in the chest can stop blood flow to the heart.

By ira
(349 views)

Peripheral Vascular & Lymphatic

Peripheral Vascular & Lymphatic

Peripheral Vascular & Lymphatic. Arteries. Carry freshly oxygenated blood Pulse – all arteries have a pressure wave / can only be felt at sites where the artery lies close to the skin and over a bone Temporal, Carotid, Brachial, Radial, Femoral, Popliteal, Posterior Tibial, Dorsalis Pedis.

By macayle
(187 views)

THE CARDIOVASCULAR SYSTEM

THE CARDIOVASCULAR SYSTEM

THE CARDIOVASCULAR SYSTEM. Anatomy Acute Exercise Chronic Exercise. Adaptations to Chronic Exercise. Increase VO2max. What does a higher VO2max indicate? What is responsible for an increase in VO2max? VO2max = Qmax x a-vO2 difference. CARDIAC OUTPUT AND TRAINING. Cardiac Output.

By helmut
(369 views)

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