Impact of Intraoperative Hyperglycemia on Brain Structures and Volumes

CONCLUSIONSThis study found no effect of intraoperative hyperglycemia on postoperative brain structures and volumes including volumes of hippocampus and hippocampal subfields, frontal lobe, and frontal cortical thickness. Further studies investigating the impact of intraoperatively elevated glucose levels should consider a tighter or even continuous glycemic measurement and the determination of central microglial activation.
Source: Journal of Neuroimaging - Category: Radiology Authors: Tags: Clinical Investigative Study Source Type: research

Related Links:

ConclusionsElevated SCr is rarely present in ED patients without recognized risk factors who receive IVCE-CT scan. The vast majority with underlying renal insufficiency are readily identified by a review of the patient ’s medical history and/or clinical findings. Routine SCr measurement on all ED patients regardless of risk stratification prior to IVCE imaging is neither time nor cost-effective.
Source: Emergency Radiology - Category: Emergency Medicine Source Type: research
Conclusion: In unusually extensive and severe cases of EPN, medical and minimally invasive procedures are not enough to control the infection. More aggressive management, including emergency surgery, should be implemented in selected patients who present with refractory septic shock associated with extensive disease.PMID:34566517 | PMC:PMC8442220 | DOI:10.31486/toj.20.0126
Source: Ochsner Journal - Category: General Medicine Authors: Source Type: research
​BY DILEM POLAT &KHALID MALIK, MDA 50-year-old man with hypertension presented to the emergency department with an exacerbation of his lower back and perianal pain that he had had for two weeks, with a new onset of active fecal draining and difficulty urinating for four hours. He said he had no headache, nausea, vomiting, weakness, fatigue, fever, and chills, and all other reviews of systems were negative.His temperature was 98.5°F, blood pressure was 108/57 mm Hg, pulse rate was 113 bpm, respiratory rate was 20 bpm, and oxygen saturation was 97% on room air. His abdomen was soft, mildly distended, and not tender...
Source: The Case Files - Category: Emergency Medicine Tags: Blog Posts Source Type: research
More News: Brain | Diabetes | Endocrinology | MRI Scan | Neurology | Neurosurgery | PET Scan | Radiology | Septic Shock | Study