References in periodicals archive ?
Moraga FA, Pedreros CP, Rodriguez CE (2008) Acute mountain sickness in children and their parents after rapid ascent to 3500 m (Putre, Chile).
Acute mountain sickness in disability and adaptive sports: preliminary data.
Efficacy of low-dose acetazolamide (125 mg BID) for the prophylaxis of acute mountain sickness.
Acute mountain sickness is defined as the presence of a headache in a person who has recently arrived at an altitude of 2500 m and must include one or more of the following: GI symptoms (anorexia, nausea, vomiting), insomnia, dizziness, or fatigue.
The terms acute mountain sickness and high altitude cerebral edema refer to brain abnormalities.
Due to a previous display of ignorance I have had to do extra homework on Acute Mountain Sickness.
000 feet is dramatically reduced from that at sea level, which causes most people to acquire acute mountain sickness, be added.
Diseases such as leishmaniasis, Lyme disease, and acute mountain sickness deserve mention in Section Two but are not currently discussed.
And acute mountain sickness affects up to 25 percent of skiers and other mountain tourists.
Although conventional medications such as acetazolamide and dexamethasone can prevent acute mountain sickness (a more common and less severe stage of high-altitude illness).

Full browser ?