enteral feeding

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en·ter·al feed·ing

(en'tĕr-ăl fēd'ing)
A form of tube alimentation.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Market Research Future published a research report on "Enteral Feeding Devices Market" to track and analyze developments which are competitive in nature such as strategic alliances, mergers and acquisitions, new product developments along with research and developments currently taking place in the Global Enteral Feeding Devices Market.
[ClickPress, Thu Jun 06 2019] Market Research Reports Search Engine (MRRSE) has recently updated its massive report catalog by adding a fresh study titled " Enteral Feeding Devices Market Assessment Covering Growth Factors and Upcoming Trends till 2028 End".
None of the patients that were put on enteral feeding suffered from any form of malnutrition or any serious complication especially regarding the nutritional requirements of the patient.
Intravenous infusion of enteral feeding may lead to sepsis, acute respiratory distress, cardiovascular collapse, liver and renal failures, thrombosis, microembolism, hypersensitivity, seizures, multiple organ failure, and death (1, 3, 7-9).
Advised liquid diet for one and half months through enteral feeding tube.
The right dosage of enteral feeding during the course of intensive care still remains unknown.
Visit the Enteral Feeding Devices Market 2013-2020 report at http://www.ihealthcareanalyst.com/report/enteral-feeding-devices-market/.
Bankhead and colleagues (2009) recommended continuing enteral feeding with residuals less than 500 millimeters.
Twelve enteral feeding tubes, six 16 French Polyethylene tubes (Kimberly-Clark, Mississauga, Ontario) and six 20 French silicone tubes (Cook Medical, Bloomington, Indiana), were studied.
The company's portfolio of nasogastric tubes complements Halyard's existing enteral feeding products and creates a complete offering of enteral feeding solutions for patients and caregivers.
The majority (78%) of respondents identified the main determinant of parenteral nutrition initiation as the presence of gastrointestinal factors likely to make enteral feeding unsuccessful, while only 7% indicated this factor to be actually unsuccessful enteral feeding.