intraabdominal pressure

intra·ab·dom·i·nal pres·sure

(in'tră-ab-dom'i-năl presh'ŭr)
Pain or discomfort located in the abdominal cavity.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
These factors mostly include age, pregnancy, abdominal obesity, depression, constipation, diarrhea, sitting for long periods of time on the toilet, lack of fiber in diet, inadequate hydration, alcohol abuse, spicy foods, and conditions leading to increased intraabdominal pressure.11 Constipation is the most common risk factor among children with HD.11,12 Constipation, together with sitting for long periods of time on the toilet, leads to increased intraabdominal pressure, thereby leading to HD.1,3
Coagulopathy, hypertension, anticoagulant or antiaggregant drug use, pregnancy, vessel abnormalities, and conditions causing and increase in intratorasic or intraabdominal pressure may be considered as causes of bleeding in patients with spinal hematoma (2,3).
However due to the creation of pneumoperitoneum, increase in intraabdominal pressure causes liver splanchnic vessels to undergo mesenteric hypoxia, ischemia-reperfusion injury and associated increase in oxidative stress [1].
Intraoperatively pneumoperitoneum was created with carbon dioxide and patient was positioned in Trendelenburg position with minimal increase in intraabdominal pressure and alteration in haemodynamics.
A stressful maneuver, such as coughing or sneezing, is associated with an increase in intraabdominal pressure of 150 cm H2O and a displacement of the proximal urethra by approximately 10 mm downwards.
Intraabdominal pressure kept between 6mm Hg to 12 mm Hg depending on age.
Nevertheless, adverse hemodynamic changes may occur with LC, including the increase of intraabdominal pressure (IAP).
Does intraabdominal pressure affect development of subcutaneous emphysema at gynecologic laparoscopy?
(2-5) This study sought to quantify peak intraabdominal pressure (IAP) in women performing CrossFit exercises.
Follow-up intervals must be shorter in pregnant patients and those receiving estrogen therapy because there is increased spontaneous rupture risk of AML due to increased estrogen and progesterone receptor expression, maternal circulation and intraabdominal pressure (11).
We know that low intraabdominal pressure may compromise the visibility in surgical space and thus may increase the risk of conversion to laparotomy.

Full browser ?