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Saturday, July 25, 2020 | History

4 edition of Hypertension, the renal basis found in the catalog.

Hypertension, the renal basis

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  • 27 Currently reading

Published by Dowden, Hutchinson & Ross, distributed worldwide by Academic Press in Stroudsburg, Pa, [New York] .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Renal hypertension -- Addresses, essays, lectures.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and indexes.

    Statementedited by David B. Gordon.
    SeriesBenchmark papers in human physiology ; 13
    ContributionsGordon, David B., 1918-
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsRC918.R38 H96
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxvi, 432 p. :
    Number of Pages432
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL4412911M
    ISBN 100879333561
    LC Control Number79016598

      DESPITE unequivocal evidence that renal function is altered in hypertension, certain important issues are unresolved. The most controversial area is whether the observed changes in renal function are a consequence of hypertension or the primary basis of the disease. Although there is little doubt that the kidney is progressively damaged as a Cited by: Setaro JF, Saddler MC, Chen CC, et al. Simplified captopril renography in diagnosis and treatment of renal artery stenosis. Hypertension ; Mann SJ, Pickering TG. Detection of renovascular hypertension. State of the art: Ann Intern Med ; van Jaarsveld BC, Krijnen P, Derkx FH, et al.

    Hypertension. Based on data of the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES), about 29% of US adults corresponding to about 58 million individuals (age-adjusted prevalence) are hypertensive. This definition is based on the following criteria: systolic blood pressure >= mmHg; diastolic pressure >= 90 mmHg; taking antihypertensive drugs.   Hypertension secondary to renal disease is also clearly described. The most controversial issue is the treatment of renovascular hypertension. The few randomized trials comparing revascularization with medical therapy are too small to serve as the basis for making a meaningful choice between the two treatments.4/5(1).

    Hypertension – the burden and current unsolved challenges in patient care; Sympathetic modulation and the scientific basis for renal denervation; Early data on the use of catheter-based renal denervation; Symplicity HTN Where and why did it all go wrong? The comeback!   The prevalence and rate of diagnosis of hypertension in children and adolescents appear to be increasing.1 on a semiannual basis essential hypertension. Renal disease is Cited by:


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Hypertension, the renal basis Download PDF EPUB FB2

COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle.

This book guides readers through a wide spectrum of clinical presentations in patients with arterial hypertension and different degrees of renal impairment, ranging from asymptomatic urine abnormalities to end stage renal disease.

On the basis of six case studies, the author reviews and discusses current guidelines and recommendations aimed at Author: Roberto Pontremoli. The kidney plays a dominant role in the long-term regulation of BP and body fluid volume.

5 Under normal conditions, renal autoregulation maintains GFR and renal blood flow at fairly constant levels with changes in mean arterial pressure between 80 and mm Hg. However, in chronic hypertension, renal autoregulation is impaired, allowing more direct transmission of the high Author: Manuel T.

Velasquez. Hypertensive kidney disease is a medical condition referring to damage to the kidney due to chronic high blood manifests as hypertensive nephrosclerosis (sclerosis referring to the stiffening of renal components).

It should be distinguished from renovascular hypertension, which is a form of secondary hypertension, and thus has opposite direction of lty: Nephrology. On the renal basis for essential hypertension: nephron heterogeneity with discordant renin secretion and sodium excretion causing a hypertensive vasoconstriction–volume relationship.

J Hypertens. ; – Hermann M, Flammer A, Luscher TF. Nitric oxide in hypertension. J Clin Cited by: Loop diuretics have a role to play in the place of thiazides when renal function is compromised (creatinine > μmol/L or 2 mg/dL) and on a short-term basis, in addition to thiazides, in resistant hypertension, where a significant proportion of patients suffer plasma volume overload.

This book guides readers through a wide spectrum of clinical presentations in patients with arterial hypertension and different degrees of renal impairment, ranging from asymptomatic urine abnormalities to end stage renal disease.

On the basis of six case studies, the author reviews and discusses current guidelines and recommendations aimed at. This book guides readers through a wide spectrum of clinical presentations in patients with arterial hypertension and different degrees of renal impairment, ranging from asymptomatic urine abnormalities to end stage renal disease.

On the basis of six case studies, the author reviews and discusses current guidelines and recommendations aimed at Brand: Springer International Publishing. Hypertension (HTN or HT), also known as high blood pressure (HBP), is a long-term medical condition in which the blood pressure in the arteries is persistently elevated.

High blood pressure typically does not cause symptoms. Long-term high blood pressure, however, is a major risk factor for coronary artery disease, stroke, heart failure, atrial fibrillation, peripheral arterial Specialty: Cardiology.

Mechanisms of renal hypertension and renal contribution to primary hypertension Janis M. Orlowski Section of Nephrology, Department of Medicine, Rush Medical College, Chicago, IL, USA Investigators in hypertension have extensively evaluated the mechanisms of hypertension as first described by Goldblatt in his classic clipped kidney by: 3.

Renal Hypertension. Hypertension, or high blood pressure, affects an estimated percent of the population of the United States. Most people can be treated with medication, but a subset of this group—3 to 8 percent—have hypertension that is caused by vascular disease, i.e., arterial blockage or narrowing in the renal artery.

This renovascular disease causes decreased blood. Hypertension due to chronic renal parenchymal disease (renoprival hypertension) results from the combination of a renin-dependent mechanism and a volume-dependent mechanism.

In most cases, increased renin activity is not evident in peripheral blood. Hypertension is typically moderate and sensitive to sodium and water balance.

Renal hypertension is caused by a narrowing in the arteries that deliver blood to the kidney. One or both kidneys ' arteries may be narrowed. This is a condition called renal artery stenosis.

Dr. Stamey describes in great detail the physiological basis of the split renal function methods and the results of this test, along with abbreviated case reports, in a number of patients with renal vascular hypertension.

Although rambling in spots, his book is easy to read. Raphael Nemenoff is currently the Director of Basic Research in the Division of Renal Diseases and Hypertension. His laboratory is focused on the role of the microenvironment in mediating disease progression, focusing on inflammatory and immune pathways.

The following are key points to remember from this state-of-the-art review on renal denervation for treating hypertension: Available data suggest that over 1 billion people worldwide have hypertension (HTN) and that over 9 million annual deaths can be attributed to complications of HTN such as myocardial infarction, stroke, and renal failure.

Renal causes (%) of hypertension include the renal parenchymal diseases and renal vascular diseases, as follows: Polycystic kidney disease Chronic kidney disease Urinary tract obstruction Ren. Rastan A, Krankenberg H, Muller-Hulsbeck S, et al. Improved renal function and blood pressure control following renal artery angioplasty: the renal artery angioplasty in patients with renal insufficiency and hypertension using a dedicated renal stent device study (PRECISION).

EuroIntervention. Aug. 4(2) Renal sympathetic nerve ablation has been recently introduced for the treatment of resistant hypertension. This review aims to provide the pathophysiological basis of renal nerve ablation for the attenuation of sympathetic by: 4.

Renovascular hypertension is high blood pressure due to narrowing of the arteries that carry blood to the kidneys. This condition is also called renal artery stenosis.

Renal artery stenosis is a narrowing or blockage of the arteries that supply blood to the kidneys. The most common cause of renal artery stenosis is a blockage in the arteries. This finding remains to be confirmed in dogs and cats but both the American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine (ACVIM) Hypertension Consensus Panel 3 and the International Renal Interest Society (IRIS)4 recommend that BP be categorized on the basis of risk of future target-organ damage (Table 2).For many years it was thought that hypertension in cats was the result of another condition, such as CKD - this is known as secondary ing to Cornell University College of Veterinary Medicine, other conditions that may cause hypertension include hyperthyroidism, diabetes and heart disease.

Whilst it is true that hypertension is more common in cats with .Renovascular disease is one of the most common causes of curable hypertension but accounts for.