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1,315 Possible Causes for Diastolic Hypertension

  • Hypertension

    Systolic hypertension is more strongly associated with cardiovascular disease than diastolic hypertension, and occurs more commonly in older people.[] […] the development of systolic/diastolic hypertension in later life.[] Isolated diastolic hypertension Combined systolic-diastolic hypertension Time-dependent hypertensiono Labile hypertension ( borderline hypertension ) Stable hypertension[]

  • Essential Hypertension

    The patient was subsequently returned to full flight status without recurrence of diastolic hypertension at followup 6 months later.[] In addition, influence of the effects of duration of hypertension, diastolic blood pressure values and renal vein renin activity on hemodynamic and arteriographic findings[] The blood pressure goals for systolic and diastolic hypertension vary based on the age.[]

  • Chronic Kidney Insufficiency

    hypertension, vascular congestion, or anorexia Nephrotic Syndrome, which appears in Section 6.06 and requires: Consistently serum albumin of 3.0 per deciliter or lower AND[] […] per minute AND You experience at least one of the following complications: Renal osteodystropy Motor or sensory nephropathy Chronic fluid overload syndrome, accompanied by diastolic[]

  • Preeclampsia

    : Systolic between 130–139 or diastolic between 80–89 mm Hg Stage 2 hypertension: Systolic at least 140 or diastolic at least 90 mm Hg What is gestational hypertension?[] The guidelines for blood pressure are the following: Normal: Less than 120/80 mm Hg Elevated: Systolic between 120–129 and diastolic less than 80 mm Hg Stage 1 hypertension[]

  • Diabetic Nephropathy

    Both systolic and diastolic hypertension markedly accelerate the progression of diabetic nephropathy, and aggressive antihypertensive management is able to greatly decrease[] (systolic BP 180, diastolic BP 110 mmHg), uncontrolled diabetes (glycated haemoglobin 10%) were excluded from the study.[] Viberti and Wheeldon 1 studied hypertensive and normotensive type 2 diabetics, the latter group with a mean initial BP of only 129/79 mm Hg.[]

  • Acute Renal Failure

    Swiss Med Wkly. 2012 Aug 14;142:w13662. doi: 10.4414/smw.2012.13662. eCollection 2012. Author information 1 Pediatric Cardiac Anesthesia/Intensive Care Unit, Department of Pediatric Cardiology and Cardiac Surgery, Bambino Gesù Children's Hospital, Rome, Italy. Abstract The term acute kidney injury (AKI)[…][]

  • Chronic Pyelonephritis

    Chronic renal inflammation was associated with hydronephrosis, ureteral dilatation, acute pyelonephritis and diastolic hypertension.[] This operation can thus be recommended in selected cases of unilateral chronic pyelonephritis with hypertension.[] Hypertension may occur during exacerbations of chronic pyelonephritis, but severe and more resistant hypertension develops more often in the latent, hidden, period, which[]

  • Renal Cell Carcinoma

    Uncontrolled intercurrent illness including, but not limited to, ongoing or active infection, symptomatic congestive heart failure, uncontrolled hypertension (SBP 160mmHg[] diastolic blood pressure 90 mmHg) was observed in 38% of men and in 26% of women.[] These analyses have utilized several definitions of hypertension such as grade of toxicity or specific systolic and/or diastolic blood pressure levels.[]

  • Hypertensive Crisis

    A patient without a diagnosis of hypertension may have a hypertensive crisis with a lower blood pressure documented (lower than 180 systolic or 120 diastolic).[] […] died, whereas only 13% had severe diastolic hypertension in the hours preceding a stroke ( 10 ).[] Hypertensive crisis definition: Hypertensive crisis —severe rapid increase in blood pressure with the systolic (top number) of 180 (mm Hg) or higher or a diastolic (bottom[]

  • Pregnancy-induced Hypertension

    During pregnancy hypertension is defined as: diastolic blood pressure of 90 mmHg or more on two occasions more than 4 hours apart or a single diastolic blood pressure above[] Severe gestational hypertension is defined as systolic blood pressure more than 160 mm Hg or diastolic more than 110 mm Hg.[] All the patients had diastolic blood pressures of 85 mm Hg or above, proteinuria, and edema. They had no preexisting hypertension, renal disease, or heart disease.[]

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