bariatric


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bar·i·at·ric

(bar'ē-at'rik),
Relating to bariatrics.

bar·i·at·ric

(bar'ē-at'rik)
Relating to bariatrics.

bariatric

Pertaining to obesity and weight control.

Bariatric

Pertaining to the study, prevention, or treatment of overweight.
Mentioned in: Malnutrition
References in periodicals archive ?
Although bariatric surgery is listed as a covered benefit, West Virginia Medicaid has not approved any patients for bariatric surgery within this study period.
Researchers compared liver biopsies from 152 patients - one at the time of the bariatric procedure and a second an average of 29 months afterwards, Science Daily reported.
Edward Domanskis, President of the American Society of Bariatric Plastic Surgeons, believes the novel gifts are very apropos for the times.
Imran Abbas assisted by Bariatric surgical team at PIMS.
We cannot stress enough the importance of follow-up visits and post-operative care," says Cleveland Clinic bariatric surgeon Stacy Brethauer, MD, president-elect of the ASMBS.
WHICH PATIENTS ARE CANDIDATES FOR BARIATRIC SURGERY?
Several factors have been shown to predict successful weight loss after bariatric surgery An "active coping style" (that is, planning vs.
6% reported alcohol misuse before undergoing bariatric surgery wrote Junaid A.
Several studies have reported a higher prevalence of psychiatric disorders in patients seeking bariatric surgery comparing to general population (7), as seen in other medical diseases, such as cancer (8,9).
Rosenthal said most surgeons in other specialties recognize the benefits of bariatric procedures, and when they refer obese patients, it's because the individual needs to have another surgery, but their weight puts them at high risk.
Talking about size alone, which BMI measures, doesn't help providers address the type of equipment, staffing needs, and care environments that need to be in place to treat bariatric patients, he says.