angiography for carotid artery stenosis and peripheral vascular disease: a systematic review.
artery stenosis or peripheral vascular disease.
asymptomatic stenosis for whom surgery is advised are eligible.
calcific aortic stenosis.
Aortic valve calcification occurs in up to 55% of patients, with aortic stenosis being present in 13% .
carotid artery stenosis or peripheral vascular disease.
Aortic aneurysm, aortic dissection, or large artery stenosis occurred in 27% .
MATERIALS AND METHODS: Patients with epiphora and nasolacrimal duct or sac obstruction or stenosis were invited to participate.
High altitude pulmonary edema triggered by vocal cord stenosis.
endarterectomy for moderate symptomatic carotid stenosis: interim results from the MRC European Carotid Surgery Trial.
endarterectomy in patients with 50% stenosis.
jerking of one arm may occur in tight carotid stenosis.
Mitral valve stenosis and mitral valve regurgitation are the most significant and frequent causes of valve dysfunction in the mitral valve stenosis and mitral valve regurgitation are the most significant and frequent causes of valve dysfunction in the mitral position in the heart.
mitral stenosis, artificial valves or heart transplant.
pulmonic stenosis, aortic stenosis is a congenital heart defect in which a malformation impedes the flow of blood through the heart.
mitral valve stenosis and mitral valve regurgitation are the most significant and frequent causes of valve dysfunction in the mitral position in the heart.
Mixed valve disease is a combination of both aortic stenosis and aortic regurgitation.
In those with carcinoid syndrome features of pellagra, tricuspid regurgitation or pulmonary stenosis may be present.
stenosis of the carotid artery is often treated by carotid endarterectomy.
stenosis of the valve can be identified.
stenosis of the spine that results in weakness and unsteadiness in my legs.
My husband is disabled; he has a spinal stenosis and various other problems, which affect his mobility considerably.
Tracking down the gene The researchers aim to find the faulty gene, or genes, that cause pyloric stenosis.
Other causes of inspiratory and expiratory dyspnoea include airway stenosis following trauma, and parasites (eg Filaroides osleri) - rare.
The interventional technique used to treat carotid stenosis has improved and new stents and cerebral protection devices have been developed.
A number of imaging techniques can be used to diagnose renal artery stenosis, all with similar accuracy.
About 1% of patients develop pancreatitis and 5% of those who undergo a sphincterotomy develop late papillary stenosis.
Pyloric stenosis can present in the neonatal period in the usual way.
Sample groups People with carotid artery stenosis or peripheral vascular disease.
Excluded were patients with mitral stenosis, artificial valves or heart transplant.
F - the loudness of the murmur bears no relation to the severity of the aortic stenosis.
Nerve Root Blocks may be more useful for Foraminal stenosis.
Surgical management of infantile hypertrophic pyloric stenosis - can it be performed by general surgeons?
Renal artery stenosis is most common in older people.
Tritace should not be used in patients with aortic or mitral valve stenosis or outflow obstruction (see Precautions section below ).
In the presence of neurological symptoms, an MRI scan is useful to rule out spinal cord compression or spinal canal stenosis.
Further narrowing consequent on disk degeneration and osteoarthrosis may produce neurological symptoms, which may be unilateral (root canal stenosis ).
symptomatic carotid stenosis or for mild or moderate symptomatic stenoses.
tricuspid regurgitation or pulmonary stenosis may be present.
tricuspid valve stenosis include enlargement of the liver, water retention in lower limbs and abdomen.
Like pulmonic stenosis, aortic stenosis is a congenital heart defect in which a malformation impedes the flow of blood through the heart.
The valve may become damaged or diseased causing stenosis and/or regurgitation of the valve.
At age 73, I had surgery to correct a spinal stenosis.
Background: severe stenosis of the carotid artery is often treated by carotid endarterectomy.
Less commonly, a narrowing or stenosis of the valve can be identified.
I also suffer from Stenosis of the spine that results in weakness and unsteadiness in my legs.
Nerve Root Blocks may be more useful for Foraminal Stenosis.
Tritace should not be used in patients with aortic or mitral valve stenosis or outflow obstruction (see Precautions section below).
These showed a 60% stenosis of the left internal carotid artery.
Further narrowing consequent on disk degeneration and osteoarthrosis may produce neurological symptoms, which may be unilateral (root canal stenosis).
Relatively few patients in Scotland had CEA for asymptomatic carotid stenosis or for mild or moderate symptomatic stenoses.
In addition symptoms associated with severe tricuspid valve stenosis include enlargement of the liver, water retention in lower limbs and abdomen.
Valves that are narrow, tight, or stiff (valvular stenosis) do not open completely and limit the forward flow of blood through the valve.
Many individuals with Williams syndrome have heart disorders, typically supravalvular aortic stenosis (SVAS), which is a narrowing of the aorta.
Supravalvular aortic stenosis (SVAS)-A narrowing of the aorta.
If, however, one of the ureters has a dead end, a stricture or stenosis (narrowing), or a leaky ureterovesical valve (between the ureter and bladder), infection is the likely result.
Stricture or stenosis of a ureter prevents urine from flowing freely.
The result may be a narrowing (stenosis) or blockage of blood vessels, interrupting the essential flow of blood and oxygen to the heart, brain, abdominal organs, and peripheral circulation to the arms and legs.
The most common obstruction defects are pulmonary valve stenosis, aortic valve stenosis, and coarctation of the aorta.
Stenosis is a narrowing of the valves or arteries.
In pulmonary stenosis, the pulmonary valve does not open properly, forcing the right ventricle to work harder.
In aortic stenosis, the improperly formed aortic valve is narrowed.
Bicuspid aortic valve and subaortic stenosis are less common obstruction defects.
A bicuspid aortic valve has only two flaps instead of three, which can lead to stenosis in adulthood.
Subaortic stenosis is a narrowing of the left ventricle below the aortic valve that limits the flow of blood from the left ventricle.
Balloon valvuloplasty uses a balloon-tipped catheter to open a narrowed heart valve, improving the flow of blood in pulmonary stenosis.
It is sometimes used to treat aortic stenosis.
To correct aortic stenosis, the Ross procedure grafts the pulmonary artery to the aorta.
Defects such as coarctation of the aorta and aortic valve stenosis have the greatest risk of occurring in the child's offspring.
When one or more blood vessels in the kidneys become narrowed (renal artery stenosis) because of debris and plaque build-up, or blocked because of a blood clot (renal vein thrombosis), the kidneys are unable to function properly.
Duodenal atresia can occur with other conditions such as a narrowing of the duodenal lumen (duodenal stenosis) or twisting of the duodenum around itself (duodenal volvulus).
The duodenal channel may be underdeveloped (duodenal hypoplasia), narrowed (duodenal stenosis), or the duodenum channel may not be properly formed (duodenal atresia).
The malrotation, stenosis, or membranous bands are corrected surgically so that the duodenum has a normal opening and connects properly to the stomach and jejunum.
Kidney infections, a narrowing of the arteries that carry blood to the kidneys, called renal artery stenosis, and other kidney disorders can disturb the salt and water balance.
Complications include wound infections, unexpected opening near the repair site, and rarely, meatul stenosis, a narrowing of the urinary tract opening.
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