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1,949 Possible Causes for Glucose Increased, Nausea, Poor Outcome

  • Subarachnoid Hemorrhage

    poor outcome of patient with aSAH.[] Clinical features include headache; nausea; vomiting, nuchal rigidity, variable neurological deficits and reduced mental status.[] Male gender, intraventricular hemorrhage, and blood glucose level ( 10) were associated with increased risk of pneumonia, whereas the incidence was lower in the presence of[]

  • Cerebral Hemorrhage

    We used multiple logistic regression analysis to show that lower serum uric acid levels independently predicted poor functional outcomes (mRS 2) at 1 year after ischemic stroke[] A 44-year-old male with severe hemophilia B was referred to our department because of nausea, vomiting, left lower limb hemiplegia, and left arm paresis.[] glucose levels present.[]

  • Bacterial Meningitis

    Five of 15 variables tested were strongly associated with poor outcome (CSF culture positivity, CSF white blood cell count, hemoglobin, Glasgow Coma Scale, and pulse rate)[] […] with a 6-month history of prednisolone treatment for suspected diagnosis of myositis presented 3 months after withdrawal of steroids with headache, nuchal rigidity, fever, nausea[] Increased neutrophil count and protein content, and decreased glucose levels in her cerebrospinal fluid initially suggested bacterial meningitis.[]

  • Acute Myocardial Infarction

    Also, fQRS is considered to predict an increased likelihood of a poor outcome and mortality in patients with coronary artery disease (CAD), even for some successfully revascularized[] Symptoms include chest discomfort with or without dyspnea, nausea, and diaphoresis. Diagnosis is by ECG and the presence or absence of serologic markers.[] This negative prognostic impact of increased glucose levels remained significant in multivariate adjustment and was not influenced even after adjustment for the presence or[]

  • Pneumococcal Pneumonia

    BACKGROUND: Bacteremia by Streptococcus pneumoniae has been traditionally associated with poor outcomes in patients with pneumonia; however, data on its impact on outcomes[] Other symptoms like nausea, vomiting, headache, fatigue, and muscle aches could also accompany the original symptoms. [1] Sometimes the coughing can produce rusty or blood-streaked[] Caution must be used in patients with glucose-6-phosphate dehydrogenase (G6PD) deficiency if Dapsone or Primaquine are used as they can cause an increased risk of hemolytic[]

  • Chronic Kidney Insufficiency

    Nausea, loss of appetite, and vomiting. Urea in the gastric juices may cause upset stomach. This can lead to malnutrition and weight loss.[] […] amounts of glucose, red blood cells, white blood cells and protein within the urine.[] Therefore, patients who suffer ACRF with high levels of baseline proteinuria are at particular risk for poor outcomes.[]

  • Diabetes Mellitus Type 2

    It delays suitable management and leads to poor outcome. We report a classic case of SEA in a woman with a history of diabetes mellitus.[] Nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, abdominal pain, and anorexia are the most common adverse effects encountered during treatment.[] glucose concentration and associated glycemia/HbA1c values, with the strength of the correlation increasing for higher glycemia/HbA1c values.[]

  • Diabetic Ketotic Coma

    Abstract Generally, cardiac arrest due to pulseless electrical activity has a poor outcome, except when reversible factors such as acute hyperkalaemia are identified and managed[] […] fatty acids Severe hyperglycemia due to insufficient insulin resulting in plasma hyperosmolality and excessive water loss Symptoms Kussmaul respiration, acetone breath, nausea[] As the blood glucose levels increase in HHS, the body tries to get rid of the excess glucose by increased urinary volume.[]

  • Acute Pancreatitis

    BACKGROUND: In Asian population, there is limited information on the relevance between obesity and poor outcomes in acute pancreatitis (AP).[] The chemotherapy was continued, but later, the patient showed abdominal pain, distension, nausea, and vomiting again.[] This can lead to increased or decreased blood glucose levels and can be a precursor to diabetes and other afflictions which can also become lifelong struggles for people.[]

  • Acetaminophen Overdose

    Because that delay was associated with a poor outcome, "we therefore suggest that all patients with hepatotoxicity and delayed presentation following [acetaminophen] overdose[] In the first 24 hours, they may feel stomach pain and nausea.[] ALT/AST, ammonia, indirect bilirubin decreased glucose, lactic acidosis, pancreatitis, AKI Recognize the clinical signs and symptoms of acetaminophen toxicity in: 1. stage[]

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