Oral rehydration therapy
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Oral rehydration therapy January 1980 through December 1982, 104 citations by Charlotte Kenton

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, National Institutes of Health in Bethesda, Md .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Diarrhea in children -- Bibliography.,
  • Dehydration in infants -- Bibliography.,
  • Dehydration (Physiology) -- Bibliography.

Book details:

Edition Notes

At head of title: National Library of Medicine.

Statementprepared by Charlotte Kenton.
GenreBibliography.
SeriesLiterature search -- no. 82-25
ContributionsNational Library of Medicine (U.S.)
The Physical Object
Pagination7 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22416295M

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Oral Rehydration Therapy Protocol in Pediatric Dehydration. Aka: Oral Rehydration Therapy Protocol in Pediatric Dehydration, Dehydration Management in Children with Oral Replacement, Pediatric Diarrhea Fluid Replacement. See Also. Pediatric Dehydration Management. Pediatric Diarrhea Management. This page includes the following topics and synonyms: Oral Rehydration Therapy Protocol in Pediatric Dehydration, Dehydration Management in Children with . Oral-rehydration therapy--the role of polymeric substrates. N Engl J Med. Nov 17; (20)– FISHER RB, PARSONS DS. Glucose movements across the wall of the rat small intestine. J Physiol. Feb 27; ()– [PMC free article] CURRAN PF. Na, Cl, and water transport by rat ileum in vitro. J Gen.   Professional guide for Oral Rehydration Therapy. Includes: pharmacology, pharmacokinetics, contraindications, interactions, adverse reactions and more.

Oral Rehydration Therapy. O ver the past four decades, oral rehydration has been demonstrated to be quite effective in replacing diarrheal fluid losses. This therapy is best reserved for the child with mild or moderate dehydration. The intestine (both the small bowel and colon) is . Although oral rehydration therapy (ORT) was first introduced in , its use declined because of reports of multiple cases of hypernatremia due to the use of oral rehydration solution (ORS) with . From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Oral rehydration therapy, (also called ORT, oral rehydration salts or solutions (ORS), or oral electrolyte), is a simple, cheap, and effective treatment for diarrhea-related dehydration, caused by e.g. consists of a solution of salts and other substances such as glucose, sucrose, citrates or molasses, which is administered orally.   Rehydration Therapy. Related Pages. Rehydration is the cornerstone of treatment for cholera. Oral rehydration salts and, when necessary, intravenous fluids and electrolytes, if administered in a timely manner and in adequate volumes, will reduce fatalities to well under 1% of all patients.

  Oral rehydration solution (ORS) was established as the cornerstone of therapy for dehydration secondary to acute infectious diarrhea approximately 40 years ago. The efficacy of ORS is based on the ability of glucose to stimulate Na and fluid absorption in the small intestine via a cyclic AMP-independent by: This case highlights the puzzlingly high rate of diarrhea-related child mortality in developing countries despite the existence of a simple, effective treatment: oral rehydration therapy (ORT). ORT treated extreme dehydration caused by diarrhea, which was a leading cause of death among young children in developing countries, particularly in. mouth & oral care. lifestyle & wellbeing. lifestyle & wellbeing. visit lifestyle & wellbeing. diet & weight management. smoking control. fitness equipment & activity trackers. alternative therapy. planning for a baby. sports nutrition. home & pet care. visit incontinence. incontinence bundles. bladder weakness. female incontinence.   TRIORAL - Oral Rehydration Salts ORS (15, One Liter Packets/Box) World Health Organization (WHO) New Formula for Food Poisoning, Hangovers, Diarrhea, Electrolyte Replacement.