cardiocirculatory


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cardiocirculatory

[¦kärd·ē·ō′sər·kyə·lə‚tȯr·ē]
(physiology)
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I have long felt squeamish about calling such stoppages of the cardiocirculatory system "irreversible" (thus permitting organ procurement under the dead donor rule) but have endorsed the prevalent consensus justifying donation after cardiac death of all organs except the heart.
22) The Canadian Council for Donation and Transplantation, Donation after Cardiocirculatory Death: A Canadian Forum: Report and Recommendations (Edmonton: The Canadian Council for Donation and Transplantation, 2005) at 24.
From a cardiocirculatory point of view, 7 patients showed severe hypotension at admission with a mean arterial pressure value of 57.
The clinical picture indicates cardiocirculatory and renal insufficiency.
It said: 'The general conditions and cardio-respiratory conditions of the Holy Father have further worsened Navarro-Valls released the following medical bulletin last night: 'The general conditions and cardiocirculatory conditions of the Holy Father have further worsened.
The clinical picture indicates cardiocirculatory and renal insufficiency,' it said Earlier, the Vatican said the 84-year-old Pope was 'extraordinarily serene.
A 6-month structured Nautilus weight-lifting program resulted in improvements in cardiocirculatory fitness to a degree traditionally considered obtainable only through endurance exercises such as running, bicycling, and swimming, said Dr.
It is worth noting that the prevention of thrombogenesis has become one of the most important targets in the prophylaxis and therapy of cardiocirculatory disorders with thromboembolic complications (Fitzgerald, 2001).
The researchers concluded that, since Hemopure sustains heart tissue oxygenation and function during severe coronary artery constriction, the product may prevent cardiocirculatory complications such as heart failure in patients with coronary artery disease undergoing acute normovolemic hemodilution.
Some epidemiological data on snoring and cardiocirculatory disturbances.
The use of so-called NDD expanded criteria donors (ECD) who harbour risk factors predicting satisfactory, but less than ideal long-term outcomes, has taken off over the past two decades; even further down the spectrum of perceived risk is donation after cardiac death (DCD) transplants, in which organs are procured for transplantation after the removal of cardiocirculatory support in appropriate patients.
Pediatric Heart Transplantation after Declaration of Cardiocirculatory Death," New England Journal of Medicine 359 (2008): 709-714.