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58 Possible Causes for Hyperpnea, Hyperventilation, Lip Cyanosis

  • Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease

    (cyanosis) seen in them. [14] The hypoxia and fluid retention leads to them being called "Blue Bloaters."[] 35][33][36] upright orthopnea ortho- -pnea or-THOP-nee-ə,[35][33][37][34]:audio or-thəp-NEE-ə[33][34]:print supine platypnea platy- -pnea plə-TIP-nee-ə[34][35] excessive hyperpnea[] ABGs Usually near normal due to compensatory hyperventilation; arterial pO 2 is in the mid-70s, pCO 2 is low to normal; PPs have tidal volume and retraction of accessory[]

  • Asthma

    Extrathoracic respiratory signs should also be systematically looked for, including cyanosis, finger deformation, pulsus paradoxus, and pursed lips breathing.[] Her Nijmegen score dropped from positive to negative for hyperventilation (from 39 to 7). Her anxiety-depression levels both reduced into 'normal' ranges.[] (very pale or blue coloring in the face, lips, fingernails) Rapid movement of nostrils Ribs or stomach moving in and out deeply and rapidly Expanded chest that does not deflate[]

  • Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome

    Cyanosis (blue skin, lips, and nails caused by lack of oxygen to the tissues) is often seen.[] , hyperventilation is increased rate of breathing at rest, hyperpnea is an increase in breathing that is appropriately proportional to an increase in metabolic rate.[3] A[] Finally, women were more likely to be exposed to a high V T and hyperventilation.[]

  • Pulmonary Disorder

    (cyanosis) seen in them. [14] The hypoxia and fluid retention leads to them being called "Blue Bloaters."[] From periods of brief apnea, patients breathe progressively faster and deeper (hyperpnea), then slower and shallower until they become apneic and repeat the cycle.[] Patients with predominantly emphysema, on the other hand, are described as “pink puffers” as they are very breathless and hyperventilate (with pursed lips), but have near[]

  • Hypoxia

    Cyanosis is most easily seen around the lips and in the oral mucosa. Never assume the absence of cyanosis means adequate oxygenation.[] Hyperventilation. How Long Can a Person Survive Oxygen Deprivation?[] The most common symptom of hypoxia is cyanosis, a bluish cast to the skin, lips and/or fingernails.[]

  • Pulmonary Edema

    The heart rate is usually over 120 per minute, the pulse may be very weak and the lips and fingernail beds may be blue (cyanosis).[] Abstract Hyperventilation manifested by a low arterial carbon dioxide pressure (Pa CO2 ) is a common feature of pulmonary venous congestion (1-3).[] About 4 hours post-bite she had moderate cyanosis, frothing at lips, clonic contractions of arms and legs every 10-20 minutes, bilateral small fixed pupils, and a tachycardia[]

  • Cardiogenic Shock

    Rapid and deeper respirations (hyperventilation) due to sympathetic nervous system stimulation and acidosis. Fatigue due to hyperventilation and hypoxia.[] Therefore, a person in shock may be hyperventilating, or breathing very quickly, in order to breathe acidic CO2 out of the body.[] […] following: confusion and anxiety sweating and cold extremities (fingers and toes) rapid but weak heart beat (tachycardia) low or absent urinary output (oliguria) fatigue due to hyperventilation[]

  • Asphyxia

    Choking and hyperventilating are everyday examples that cause lack of oxygen to the brain.[] […] overdose Exposure to extreme low pressure or vacuum from spacesuit damage (see space exposure) Hanging, whether suspension or short drop hanging Self-induced hypocapnia by hyperventilation[] .- ) hypoxic ischemic encephalopathy [HIE] ( P91.6- ) late metabolic acidosis of newborn ( P74.0 ) P84 ) hyperventilation ( ICD-10-CM Diagnosis Code R06.4 Hyperventilation[]

  • Amniotic Fluid Embolism

    N.B. less sinister and self-limiting causes of maternal collapse such as vaso-vagal attack, aorto-caval compression, and hyperventilation should also be considered. 1.4 Exceptions[] It also increases serum progesterone levels, stimulating the respiratory centers in the brain and resulting in hyperventilation and a maternal sense of dyspnea.[] She gave us her history of frequent transient ischemic attacks during hyperventilation associated with moyamoya disease; therefore, a cesarean delivery under general anesthesia[]

  • Altitude Sickness

    Bluish skin, lips or fingernails: Low levels of oxygen circulating through the body will cause cyanosis (that bluish color) to form in some areas.[] It is characterized by periods of hyperpnea followed by apnea. Apneic duration is commonly 3-10 seconds, but may be up to 15 seconds.[] RESULTS: Mean pre hyperventilation oxygen saturation (SpO2) was 94.07 0.26% whereas SpO2 after 01 minute of hyperventilation was 98.61 0.14% that was significantly increased[]

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