catheterize


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catheterize

 [kath´ĕ-ter-īz″]
to introduce a catheter into a body cavity; see catheterization.

cath·e·ter·ize

(kath'ĕ-ter-īz),
To pass a catheter.

catheterize

(kăth′ĭ-tə-rīz′)
tr.v. catheter·ized, catheter·izing, catheter·izes
To introduce a catheter into.

cath′e·ter·i·za′tion (-rĭ-zā′shən) n.

catheterize

to introduce a catheter into a body cavity, usually into the urinary bladder for the withdrawal of urine.
References in periodicals archive ?
4F) and guidewire (Progreat, Terumo) were used to superselecitvely catheterize the interlobar artery (the hemorrhage point.
I catheterize several times a day by inserting a catheter into a very small stoma in my abdomen.
There are students as young as kindergartners who Carbonell has to catheterize, taking out their urine from the bladder through an artificial opening.
Highly motivated patients who are willing to catheterize themselves may, after consultation with their doctor, be able to have DMSO treatments at home.
Horowitz's order to catheterize the child, all defendants agreed that when Dr.
He can independently catheterize when sitting on a toilet, but needs assistance to get on.
The ultrasound assessment changed nursing practice in 51% ode the instances; the most common change (32%) was that nurses did not catheterize the patient.
The cardiologist, who only performs about 100 angioplasties a year, catheterizes the patient, concludes that he has single-vessel disease, and says, "I can't do [this kind of angioplasty], so I'm going to send you for heart surgery" and has the heart surgeon perform an operation.
Maccarone straight catheterizes the patient to check for retention, sends a culture, and gives prophylactic antibiotics.
An individual who catheterizes six times a day uses 180 catheters per month.