envenomation


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envenomation

 [en-ven″o-ma´shun]

en·ven·om·a·tion

(en-ven'ō-mā'shŭn),
The act of injecting a poisonous material (venom) by sting, spine, bite, or other venom apparatus.

envenomation

/en·ven·om·a·tion/ (en-ven″o-ma´shun) poisoning by venom.

envenomation

(ĕn-vĕn′ə-mā′shən)
n.
The introduction of venom into a body by means of the bite or sting of a venomous animal.

envenomation

[enven′əmā′shən]
the injection of snake, arachnid, or insect venom into the body.

en·ven·om·a·tion

(en-ven'ŏ-mā'shŭn)
The act of injecting a poisonous material (venom) by sting, spine, bite, or other venom apparatus.

Envenomation

Exposure to venom by bites or stings from insects, reptiles, and fish.
Mentioned in: Wilderness Medicine

envenomation

the poisonous effects caused by the bites, stings or effluvia of insects and other arthropods, or the bites of snakes.
References in periodicals archive ?
Extensive areas of acute hemorrhage and myonecrosis appeared to be related to envenomation.
Intravascular hemolysis associated with north american crotalid envenomation.
In patients with no fang marks and no local or systemic signs of envenomation a period of close observation is indicated.
The principal effects of envenomation with snake toxins are related to neurotoxicity, nephrotoxicity, myotoxicity, cardiotoxicity, coagulopathy, vascular endothelial damage and local reactions (1,2).
The results of the present study provide evidence supporting the conclusion that the VNS is crucial to a rattlesnake's ability to detect chemical cues associated with envenomation.
Upper extremity compartment syndromes following pit viper envenomation.
The seminar was aimed to impart knowledge on prevention and management of handling cases occurred due to infection spreading from animal bites including dog bites, cat bites and snake envenomation.
Rapidly progressive swelling in proximity to the wound usually constitutes a more severe envenomation.
These spines have associated venom glands that inject you when the spine penetrates the skin, causing an envenomation.
Greer (4) observed that B, irregularis preferentially constricts larger prey and a combination of both envenomation and constriction may be used in the wild (3).