Overhydration can cause acidosis (a condition in which blood and body tissues have an abnormally high acid content), anemia, cyanosis (a condition that occurs when oxygen levels in the blood drop sharply), hemorrhage, and shock.
Free fatty acids from lipid stores are increased, encouraging the production of ketoacids in the liver, leading to an over-acidic condition (metabolic acidosis) that causes even more disruption in body processes.
Severe cases of hypoglycemia may cause ketosis (excessive amounts of fatty acid byproducts in the body), acidosis (a disturbance of the body's acid-base balance), or shock.
The blood may increase in acidity (acidosis) and, under some circumstances, near drowning can cause a substantial increase or decrease in the volume of circulating blood.
Respiratory acidosis is caused by impaired breathing caused by conditions such as severe chronic bronchitis, bronchial asthma, or airway obstruction.
Narrowing also causes acidosis (an increase in tissue acidity) and increases blood viscosity (thickness).
Mitochondrial encephalomyopathy with lactic acidosis and stroke-like episodes (MELAS).
One of the most common causes of metabolic acidosis is an overdose of aspirin.
When the blood pH value is less than 7.35, the patient is in acidosis.
The acidosis will be reversed, reflected in a gradual increase in pH.