cerebrovascular


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Related to cerebrovascular: cerebrovascular accident, Cerebrovascular disease

cerebrovascular

 [ser″ĕ-bro-vas´ku-ler]
pertaining to the blood vessels of the cerebrum, or brain.

cer·e·bro·vas·cu·lar

(ser'ĕ-brō-vas'kyū-lăr),
Relating to the blood supply to the brain, particularly with reference to pathologic changes.

cerebrovascular

(sĕr′ə-brō-văs′kyə-lər, sə-rē′brō-)
adj.
Of or relating to the blood vessels that supply the brain.

cerebrovascular

[ser′əbrōvas′kyələr, sərē′brō-]
Etymology: L, cerebrum + vasculum, little vessel
pertaining to the vascular system and blood supply of the brain.

cerebrovascular

adjective Referring to the cerebral blood vessels.

cerebrovascular

adjective Relating to cerebral blood vessels

cer·e·bro·vas·cu·lar

(ser'ĕ-brō-vas'kyū-lăr)
Relating to the blood supply to the brain, particularly with reference to pathologic changes.

cerebrovascular

Pertaining to the blood vessels supplying the brain.

cer·e·bro·vas·cu·lar

(ser'ĕ-brō-vas'kyū-lăr)
Relating to blood supply to brain, particularly with reference to pathologic changes.

cerebrovascular

pertaining to the blood vessels of the cerebrum or brain.

cerebrovascular accident
cerebral vascular accident. See also brain hemorrhage, brain hematoma.
References in periodicals archive ?
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Accroding to researchers, their is little justification for prescribing vitamin D supplements to prevent myocardial infarction or ischaemic heart disease, stroke or cerebrovascular disease, cancer, or fractures, or to reduce the risk of death in unselected communitydwelling individuals.
Major finding: Military veterans with late-life posttraumatic stress disorder were 80% more likely to develop new-onset cerebrovascular disease during 8 years of follow-up than were those without PTSD.
She speculated that asthma physiology may explain why patients with asthma had a significantly higher risk of cardiovascular disease but not cerebrovascular disease.
Compared with non-supplement users, men with an intake of supplemental calcium of more than 1,000 mg/day had an increased risk of total CVD death, more specifically with heart disease, but not significantly with cerebrovascular disease death.
Mediterranean diet (MeDi) and subclinical cerebrovascular disease.
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Rather than looking at death certificates, this study looked at the first cardiovascular event: any of myocardial infarction, coronary revascularisation, stroke and death from either coronary heart disease or cerebrovascular disease.
for the treatment of cerebrovascular spasm and cerebral ischemia after subarachnoid hemorrhage.
Ongoing research and development in other areas include cerebrovascular disease and mild brain trauma; psychiatric disorders, such as schizophrenia and depression; learning disorders, such as dyslexia; as well as normal cognitive functions underlying memory and language.