arterial

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Related to arterial rupture: uterine artery rupture

arterial

 [ahr-te´re-al]
pertaining to an artery or to the arteries.

ar·te·ri·al

(ar-tē'rē-ăl),
Relating to one or more arteries or to the entire system of arteries.

arterial

(är-tîr′ē-əl)
adj.
1. Of, like, or in an artery or arteries.
2. Of, relating to, or being the blood in the arteries that has absorbed oxygen in the lungs and is bright red.

ar·te′ri·al·ly adv.

ar·te·ri·al

(ahr-tēr'ē-ăl)
Relating to one or more arteries or to the entire system of arteries.

arterial

Relating to arteries.

ar·te·ri·al

(ahr-tēr'ē-ăl)
Relating to one or more arteries or to the entire system of arteries.

Patient discussion about arterial

Q. my mother have stem replacement for a coronary artery oclusion is already 2 years she physically deteriorating since surgery why???? please help she does not have energy

A. I agree with Dagmar. It can be most likely caused by another occlusion or re-occlusion inside the heart blood vessels. Since that is a life-threatening case, I strongly suggest you to bring your mother into a hospital (for complete check up), or just call your cardiologist to have first treatment.

Meanwhile, that will be better if you have emergency oxygen (just in case you'll need it) with you.

Q. how many 1. calories 2. good vs bad fat 3. protein does 1 cup of whole milk have compared to 1 cup of almonds?

A. Each almond has 7 calories. A cup of almonds has 680 calories, Total Fat: 60g, out of which 3.9g are Saturated Fat (=bad fat), Carbs: 24g, Protein: 24g.
1 cup of 2% milk has 130 calories, Total Fat: 5g, out of which 3g are Saturated Fat (=bad fat), Carbs: 13g, Protein: 8g.
Here is the nutrition value of different kinds of milk as well:
http://www.cassclay.com/milk_nut.html

More discussions about arterial
References in periodicals archive ?
Acute bleeding due to arterial rupture causes severe symptoms, predominantly abdominal pain.
In our opinion, a noninvasive diagnostic imaging method, such as MDCT, can be used to confirm the presence of bowel ischemia or arterial rupture, as in our study [36, 37].
Vascular type EDS is particularly noteworthy, as it confers a risk of sudden organ or arterial rupture which is not a typical feature of other forms of EDS (1).
A serious complication such as a bowel, uterine or arterial rupture may be the initial presentation.
The relevance of vascular type EDS to the anaesthetist includes the potential complications of vascular access, the risk of skin damage and joint dislocation when positioning for surgery, risks of trauma during airway management, an associated bleeding diathesis and the complication of sudden arterial rupture. Other concerns include special considerations during pregnancy and delivery if anaesthesia is required, the potentially increased risk of epidural haematoma with neuraxial blockade and cardiac and pulmonary problems that may be associated with the syndrome.
Arterial rupture is a common cause of death from vascular type EDS (3).
Women who underwent elective EVAR also had higher incidences of other complications than men, including arterial ruptures and colon ischemia, a potentially fatal condition in which the blood flow to the intestines is diminished.
Other researchers identified genes linked to arterial ruptures (138: 293) and to a class of arthritic diseases (138: 357).

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