2 edition of Secondary hypertension found in the catalog.
International Symposium on Secondary Hypertension (1984 University ofMuМ€nster)
|Statement||editors, H. Vetter, W. Vetter ; co-editors, M. Fischer, P. Greminger, J. Hauss.|
|Series||Cardiology -- vol. 72, suppl. 1|
|Contributions||Vetter, Hans., Vetter, Wilhelm., Losse, H 1920-, Henning Berlin GmbH.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 196 p. :|
|Number of Pages||196|
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"The book covers renovascular, endocrine, and pulmonary causes of secondary hypertension and its treatments. It is well written and easy to read with an exhaustive index. The book provides historical and contemporary information on each subject. A unique aspect of this book is the attention given to surgical therapy using excellent figures.4/5(1).
Secondary hypertension is an elevated blood pressure which has a clearly determined pathogenesis. Only a small proportion (5%) of patients with hypertension have secondary hypertension.
A hypertensive patient should be fully investigated for possible secondary hypertension in the following circumstances: young hypertensive (less than 35 years). Hypertension affects about 30% of adults in the United States. Most cases are due to essential hypertension, i.e., hypertension without an identifiable cause.
But, about 5 to 10% of cases of hypertension are due to secondary hypertension.. Testimonials About this resource Authors. Education PCDS Hubs GPnotebook Round-Up MCQs Contact us.
Pages with "hypertension" in the title are: #N#pregnancy (hypertension with proteinuria) #N#pregnancy induced hypertension with proteinuria. #N#hypertension, pulmonary. #N#pulmonary hypertension. #N#hypertension (systemic, arterial).
is a rapid access, point-of-care medical reference for primary care and emergency clinicians. Started inthis collection now contains Secondary hypertension book topic pages divided into a tree of 31 specialty books and chapters.
hypertension or high blood pressure, elevated blood pressure resulting from an increase in the amount of blood pumped by the heart or from increased resistance to the flow of blood through the small arterial blood vessels (arterioles).
Hypertension was generally defined as a blood pressure reading of over 90 or higher, but new guidelines issued in define hypertension as over 80 or. From the reviews: "The book covers renovascular, endocrine, and pulmonary causes of secondary hypertension and its Secondary hypertension book.
It is well written and easy to read with an exhaustive index.4/5(1). when a direct cause for high blood pressure can be identified, the condition is described as secondary hypertension. among the known causes of secondary hypertension, kidney. In order to treat secondary hypertension, your doctor will address the condition or disorder Secondary hypertension book is causing the hypertension (adrenal gland disorder, kidney disease, sleep apnea, etc.) and try to.
This book provides a comprehensive overview of secondary hypertension for clinicians, including cardiologists as well as primary training physicians and general practitioners. A large number of patients suffer from high blood pressure, and it was previously thought that secondary hypertension accounted for 10% of all cases.
Secondary hypertension is a type of hypertension with an underlying, potentially correctable cause. A secondary etiology may be suggested by symptoms (e.g., flushing and sweating suggestive of. secondary hypertension: arterial hypertension produced by a known cause, for example, hyperthyroidism, kidney disease, etc., in contrast to primary hypertension that is of unknown cause.
Hypertension is the single biggest contributor to the global burden of disease, and is the most common chronic medical condition presenting to primary care physicians in Singapore. While the majority of patients have essential hypertension that does not have an identifiable cause, it is important to recognise secondary causes of hypertension Cited by: 8.
(Victor Legrand, Acta Cardiologica, April, )"Secondary Hypertension: Clinical Presentation, Diagnosis and Treatment is a timely volume on this important subject.
' This book updates various medical conditions that contribute to hypertension and summarizes the clinical features '. will be of great value not only to physicians involved in. INTRODUCTION. The evaluation of a patient with hypertension depends upon the likely cause and the degree of difficulty in achieving acceptable blood pressure control since many forms of secondary hypertension lead to "treatment-resistant" hypertension .Patients likely to have primary (idiopathic or "essential") hypertension undergo a relatively limited evaluation because extensive laboratory.
You'll find the long-term effects of primary and secondary hypertension and a lengthy section on hypertensions for special populations featured prominently. Prevention and treatment of hypertension are covered in detail, from lifestyle and diet issues to drug choice and delivery, and the section on comparison of guidelines is unique to this book.
This book offers an overview of the latest advances in the epidemiological, pathophysiological, diagnostic and therapeutic aspects of secondary hypertension, provided by a group of the most highly respected European experts in this field.
Hypertension (HTN or HT), also known as high blood pressure (HBP), is a long-term medical condition in which the blood pressure in the arteries is persistently elevated. High blood pressure typically does not cause symptoms. Long-term high blood pressure, however, is a major risk factor for coronary artery disease, stroke, heart failure, atrial fibrillation, peripheral arterial disease, vision Specialty: Cardiology.
Hypertension is either essential or secondary (see TABLE ). Essential hypertension is the presence of sustained hypertension in the absence of underlying, potentially correctable kidney, adrenal or other factors.
Malignant hypertension is that with a diastolic pressure > mmHg and exudative vasculopathy in the retinal and kidney circulations. Hypertension may be primary, which may develop as a result of environmental or genetic causes, or secondary, which has multiple etiologies, including renal, vascular, and endocrine causes.
Primary or essential hypertension accounts for % of adult cases, and secondary hypertension accounts for % of cases. See Presentation for more detail. The term ‘secondary hypertension’ is used to describe patients whose blood pressure is elevated by a single, identifiable cause, with an important subdivision being into reversible and irreversible causes: clinically, it is important to exclude the former, but not necessarily to find the latter.
In the first two decades of life, the prevalence of secondary hypertension is greater than that. Secondary hypertension occurs in only 5 to 10 percent of those with high blood pressure. A number of factors can lead to the health issue that results in high blood pressure.
Causes of Secondary. Fewer than 10% of patients have secondary hypertension; where either a co-morbid disease or drug is responsible for elevating BP.
In most of these cases renal dysfunction resulting from sever chronic kidney disease or renovascular disease is the most common secondary Size: KB. Pulmonary hypertension (PH or PHTN) is a condition of increased blood pressure within the arteries of the lungs.
Symptoms include shortness of breath, syncope, tiredness, chest pain, swelling of the legs, and a fast heartbeat. The condition may make it difficult to exercise. Onset is typically gradual. The cause is often unknown. Risk factors include a family history, prior blood clots in the Specialty: Pulmonology, cardiology.
Start studying Cardiovascular: Hypertension, Secondary Causes - PPT/Book. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Secondary hypertension can be caused by myriad disease states and disorders, including endocrine disorders, renal disease, neurologic disorders, acute stress, and drug-induced hypertension.
5 Endocrine hypertension is most commonly caused by adrenal gland disorders, including primary aldosteronism, Cushing syndrome, and pheochromocytoma. Hypertension is easy to diagnose, is often preventable, and can usually be treated successfully. The first step in beating the problem is developing an understanding of what hypertension actually means and what it means to you.
Hypertension comes in two types: primary and secondary. Primary hypertension accounts for 95 percent of cases and is the [ ].
Secondary hypertension is attributable to an underlying medical disorder. See Box for factors that suggest the presence of secondary hypertension, and Table for etiologies and screening techniques.
Hypertension due to secondary causes is less likely to be seen in elderly individuals. Therefore, when assessing accelerated or poorly controlled blood pressures, one should always. Hypertension is a common condition that affects one in every three adults in the United States.
The AHA/ACC guidelines define it as a blood pressure of ≥ /80 mm Hg and by JNC 8 criteria as ≥ /90 mm ension can be classified as either primary (essential) or secondary.
Additional coverage is given to such exogenous or lesser appreciated causes of secondary hypertension as obstructive sleep apnea and drugs. These sections make this book novel because in the past little attention has been paid to the effects of noncar diac drugs that interfere with antihypertensive therapy or to exogenous substances that Brand: Humana Press.
Request PDF | Summary of Secondary Hypertension | Hypertension can be classified into essential hypertension and secondary hypertension based on the etiology whether.
Indications for secondary Hypertension Evaluation. Hypertension Onset under age 30 years (and esp. under age 12) or over age 60 years old; Accelerated Hypertension or Malignant Hypertension; Signs OR symptoms of Secondary Hypertension; Refractory Hypertension to maximal medical management (especially if previously controlled).
Get this from a library. Secondary hypertension: screening, diagnosis and treatment. [Nanfang Li;] -- This book provides a comprehensive overview of secondary hypertension for clinicians, including cardiologists as well as primary training physicians and general practitioners. A large number of.
Get this from a library. Secondary hypertension: clinical presentation, diagnosis, and treatment. [George A Mansoor;] -- The authors critically evaluate and summarize the latest ideas about the screening, diagnosis, and medical/surgical treatment of secondary hypertension in.
Drawing on a variety of medical disciplines-including nephrology, endocrinology, internal medicine, and pediatrics-the book's authors review the critical scenarios that should prompt a search for secondary forms of hypertension and discuss appropriate testing for these uncommon disorders.
Secondary hypertension has an identifiable cause whereas primary hypertension has no known cause (i.e., idiopathic).
There are many known conditions that can cause secondary hypertension. Regardless of the cause, arterial pressure becomes elevated either due to an increase in cardiac output, an increase in systemic vascular resistance, or both.
Hypertension is one of the most common chronic diseases confronting humanity. The worldwide prevalence is estimated to be approximately 26%, or approximately 1 billion individuals. The World Health Organization estimates that high blood pressure causes one in every eight deaths, making hypertension the third leading source of mortality in the world.
From another perspective, hypertension may be categorized as either essential or secondary. Primary (essential) hypertension is diagnosed. Ap / IVAN GONZALEZ, Following up on our earlier post this week detailing the new changes in the JNC8 blood pressure target guidelines, we close out #CardioWeek with a look at another high-yield board topic, secondary hypertension.
Compared to primary hypertension, secondary hypertension is much less frequently encountered on the wards and in the clinic. Yet, it seems to be a. Definition, Prevalence, and Patient Characteristics.
In the AHA/ACC Hypertension Guidelines, resistant hypertension (RH) is defined as hypertension (HTN) that remains uncontrolled with three antihypertensives (including one diuretic), or blood pressure (BP) that is controlled on four medications. 1 The estimated prevalence of RH among treated hypertensives is approximately 13%.