dysautonomia

(redirected from Autonomic dysfunction)
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dysautonomia

[¦dis¦ȯd·ə¦näm·ē·ə]
(medicine)
Abnormal functioning of the autonomic nervous system.
A congenital syndrome with aberrations in the autonomic nervous system function, including indifference to pain, diminished secretion of tears, poor vasomotor control, motor incoordination, labile cardiovascular reactions, frequent attacks of bronchial pneumonia, and hypersalivation with aspiration and trouble in swallowing. Also known as Riley-Day syndrome.
References in periodicals archive ?
In this study, we aimed to investigate autonomic dysfunction by using various autonomic tests and to investigate related daytime and nighttime autonomic changes in patients with FMS by means of heart rate variability (HRV) analysis.
There is currently a clinical consensus from the American Diabetes Association and the American Academy of Neurology on the use of HRV as a recommended component in the routine testing of autonomic dysfunction and for monitoring the progress of autonomic neuropathy.
There is currently a clinical consensus on the use of HRV as a recommended component in the routine testing of autonomic dysfunction and for monitoring the progress of autonomic neuropathy.
There is currently a clinical consensus on the use of HRV as a recommended component in the routine screening of autonomic dysfunction and for monitoring the progress of autonomic neuropathy.
1), (2), (3), (4) The American Heart Association (AHA) and American Association of Clinical Endocrinologists (AACE) both recently declared heart rate variability to be a recommended test for detecting autonomic dysfunction in diabetes.
Congressman Nethercutt is a national public policy leader in the war on diabetes, and his visit to Boston Medical Technologies further affirms the significance of heart rate variability testing as a tool that can assist in the early detection of autonomic dysfunction, an often deadly condition that affects millions.
Autonomic dysfunction is prevalent in patients with chronic diseases such as diabetes and cardiovascular disease, as well as neurodegenerative disorders including Parkinson's disease, multiple system atrophy and peripheral neuropathy(1),(2),(3),(4).
1, 2, 3, 4) Additionally, the American Heart Association (AHA) and the American Association of Clinical Endocrinologists (AACE) recently declared that heart rate variability is the recommended test for detecting autonomic dysfunction in diabetes.
1)(2)(3)(4) Additionally, AHA and AACE recently declared that heart rate variability is the recommended test for detecting autonomic dysfunction in diabetes.
In contrast to the PACE trial which selected patients solely on the basis that they experienced 'fatigue' for at least six months, the IOM report states that: 'The disease includes immune, neurological and cognitive impairment, sleep abnormalities and autonomic dysfunction, resulting in significant functional impairment accompanied by a pathological level of fatigue.
Mark Sivieri shows a possible association between low IgG 3 levels (common in fibromyalgia), autonomic dysfunction, and SFN.

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