hyperphosphaturia

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Related to hypophosphatemia: hypophosphatasia

hyperphosphaturia

[¦hī·pər‚fäs·fə′tu̇r·ē·ə]
(medicine)
An excess of phosphates in the urine. Also known as phosphaturia.
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A diagnosis of hemangiopericytoma with secondary tumor-induced osteomalacia and hypophosphatemia was made based on the above findings.
A report on outcomes published this year in the International Journal of Eating Disorders found that in the unit, 44% of patients had hypoglycemia, 76%, abnormal liver function, and 83%, abnormal bone density, and 45% developed refeeding hypophosphatemia.
In vitamin D deficiency, osteomalacia, an increase in bone remodeling, and a decrease in bone mineral density (BMD), particularly in the proximal femur, along with an increased risk of osteoporotic fractures, hypocalcemia, hypophosphatemia, and low excretion of urinary calcium may occur.
The most common adverse reactions in patients receiving XGEVA were fatigue/asthenia, hypophosphatemia and nausea.
Other endocrinopathies were investigated including thyroid function test for those who had hyperthyroidism, leutenizing hormone (LH), follicle stimulating hormone (FSH), and estradiol for those who had precocious puberty and appropriate work-up for hypophosphatemia in patients who presented with hypophosphatemic rickets.
Hypophosphatemic rickets (HR) is a rare genetic disorder, which is characterised by diminished phosphate reabsorption in renal tubules leading to chronic hyperphosphaturia and hypophosphatemia, which are associated with normal or low levels of 1,25(OH)2 Vitamin D3.
Electrocardiograms if needed hypophosphatemia, hyperglycemia) Bone marrow Frequent laboratory tests Neutropenic suppression precautions Bleeding precautions Transfusions for anemia Cutaneous reactions Use of emollients or creams Antibiotic cream (e.
A lowered renal threshold for phosphate appears to be a major contributing factor for hypophosphatemia in malaria (5).
a) as the kidney loses the ability to absorb phosphorus, patients with CKD develop hypophosphatemia
In case of hypophosphatemia, a drop in the concentration of 2,3-DPG occurs, while under conditions of hyperphosphatemia, the opposite takes place (Lichtman et al.
The most common laboratory abnormalities (incidence greater than or equal to 30%) are anemia (94%), hyperglycemia (89%), hyperlipemia (87%), hypertriglyceridemia (83%), elevated alkaline phosphatase (68%), elevated serum creatinine (57%), lymphopenia (53%), hypophosphatemia (49%), thrombocytopenia (40%), elevated AST (38%), and leukopenia (32%).
The FDA also cited a "striking imbalance" in grade 3 hypophosphatemia.