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169 Possible Causes for Coma, Glucose Increased, Variable Hypoglycemia

  • Diabetes Mellitus

    250.30 Diabetes with other coma, type II or unspecified type, not stated as uncontrolled convert 250.30 to ICD-10-CM 250.31 Diabetes with other coma, type I [juvenile type[] Associated Complications: CNS : retinopathy, peripheral neuropathies, and autonomic neuropathy (decreased heart rate variability, orthostatic hypotension, gastroparesis,[] As the blood glucose level increases, so also does the glucose content in the aqueous humor.[]

  • Hypoglycemia

    Convert to ICD-10-CM : 251.0 converts directly to: 2015/16 ICD-10-CM E15 Nondiabetic hypoglycemic coma Approximate Synonyms Coma, hypoglycemic Coma, hypoglycemic, nondiabetic[] Glycemic variability portends increased risk for hypoglycemia and should be a focus of further research.[] increase with glucose tablets ( P 0.001).[]

  • Diabetic Ketotic Coma

    Nonketotic diabetic coma has emerged as a distinct syndrome mediated by the hyperosmolarity of the blood.[] Glycemic variability: A strong independent predictor of mortality in critically ill patients. Crit Care Med 2008;36:3008-3013. Moore C, Woollard M.[] As the blood glucose levels increase in HHS, the body tries to get rid of the excess glucose by increased urinary volume.[]

  • Islet Cell Tumor

    Severe cases cause coma and even death. Gastrinomas Many of these tumors are typically either malignant or have malignant potential.[] PNETs are functional or non-functional tumors and represent a heterogeneous group of neoplasms with extremely variable clinical behavior.[] Glucagon also plays a role in the amount of glucose in the bloodstream, and in this case, it increases the amount of glucose present.[]

  • Diabetes Mellitus with Hypoglycemia

    E11.649 Type 2 diabetes mellitus with hypoglycemia without coma Type 2 diabetes mellitus with hypoglycemia without coma Category: Endocrine Diseases ICD-10: E11.649 ICD: E11[] Outcome measures and variables studied were: frequency of episodes of hypoglycemia (BG 70 mg/dL) and severe hypoglycemia (BG 45 mg/dL); HbA1c, gender, type of Diabetes, age[] It found that hypoglycemia (low blood-glucose) was associated with an increased risk of these events.[]

  • Hyperglycemia

    A 34-year-old man with obesity who was an avid consumer of soft drinks was found in a coma after complaining of a poor physical condition for a few days.[] Association of hypoglycemia, hyperglycemia, and glucose variability with morbidity and death in the pediatric intensive care unit. Pediatrics 2006;118:173-9.[] The patient s blood glucose increased up to 250 mg/dl on a glucose perfusion rate of 6 mg/kg/min after the second day of cooling.[]

  • Diabetes Mellitus Type 1

    […] absolute lack of insulin ( eMedicine: Type 1 Diabetes Mellitus [Accessed 8 December 2017] ) 10% of all cases Without insulin, patients develop diabetic ketoacidosis (DKA), coma[] There was no significant between-group difference in the number of severe hypoglycemia events. (p 0.1276).[] Postprandial glucose levels increased more markedly in T1DM (to 22.1 1.4 vs. 11.2 0.6mmol/L) while insulin levels increased only in T2DM (from 24.4 4.4 to 68.8 12.3μU/mL).[]

  • Diabetes Mellitus Type 2

    coma E11.1 Type 2 diabetes mellitus with ketoacidosis E11.10 …… without coma E11.11 …… with coma E11.2 Type 2 diabetes mellitus with kidney complications E11.21 Type 2 diabetes[] The choice of glycemic target also depends on consideration of other variables, such as risk for hypoglycemia, weight gain, and other drug-related adverse effects, as well[] glucose concentration and associated glycemia/HbA1c values, with the strength of the correlation increasing for higher glycemia/HbA1c values.[]

  • Alcohol-induced Hypoglycemia

    Abstract The inhalation of ethyl or isopropylalcohol vapor during sponge bathing may result in alcohol intoxication and coma.[] Symptoms will vary significantly between patients and the blood glucose level at which a patient become symptomatic is also highly variable.[] Alcoholics frequently do not eat while binge drinking, so it is most likely that liver glycogen stores become depleted and fail to increase blood glucose levels.[]

  • Alcoholic Ketoacidosis

    A 43-year-old alcoholic presented in coma with ketoacidosis, after three days of nausea and feeling generally unwell, which had been preceded by a prolonged three-week period[] The pivotal variable appears to be a relative deficiency of insulin.[] In the present case, a 26-year-old patient was admitted for a coma associated with severe metabolic acidosis.[]

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