venoocclusive

venoocclusive

/ve·no·oc·clu·sive/ (-ŏ-kloo´siv) characterized by obstruction of the veins.
References in periodicals archive ?
Xenobiotic-induced liver injury is liver damage caused by pharmaceutical, chemical, herbal or nutritional agents, for example: Reye's syndrome, acetaminophen/ paracetamol-induced damage, venoocclusive disease (VOD), total parenteral nutrition associated cholestasis19-22.
No prophylaxis for venoocclusive disease (VOD) was given and her LFT remained normal throughout the conditioning and recovery phases of the SCT.
Studies in patients with AML or hematopoietic progenitor cell transplants have shown that fever, sepsis, splenomegaly, disseminated intravascular coagulation (DIC), bleeding, venoocclusive disease, graft versus host disease (GVHD), and medications can all be causes of refractoriness to platelet transfusion.
A variety of factors may be involved in erectile dysfunction associated with PD, including psychological factors, anatomic factors related to the penile deformity, and fibrosis, as well as concomitant vascular disease (arteriogenic) and venoocclusive dysfunction (venogenic) (Lopez & Jarow, 1993).
4) Causes of ascites are Portal hypertension- Cirrhosis Fulminant hepatic failure, Hepatic out flow obstruction, Congestive heart failure, Constrictive / restrictive cardiomyopathy, Budd-chiari syndrome- hepatic vein and / or inferior vena cava occlusion, Venoocclusive diseases, Portal vein occlusion, Malignancy-Secondary carcinomatosis from ovary, stomach, colon commonly, and less commonly from pancreas, uterus and urinary bladder.
Another cause may be acute reversible hypoxemia syndrome and pulmona ry venoocclusive disease.
6-Thioguanine therapy for psoriasis causing toxic hepatic venoocclusive disease.
Venoocclusive disease (sinusoidal obstruction syndrome)
An increased incidence of venoocclusive disease (VOD) in the group of these patients was also reported.
such as impaired vasodilatory signaling, nonadrenergic-noncholinergic (NANC) dysfunction, endothelial dysfunction, oxidative stress, proinflam-matory changes, cavernosal hypercontractility, venoocclusive dysfunction, and hypogonadism.
Pulmonary hypertension: CT of the chest in pulmonary venoocclusive disease.