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Keywords: acute mountain sickness
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Articles
Clin Sci (Lond) (2006) 110 (6): 683–692.
Published: 15 May 2006
...Charles S. Fulco; Steven R. Muza; Dan Ditzler; Eric Lammi; Steven F. Lewis; Allen Cymerman Acetazolamide can be taken at sea level to prevent acute mountain sickness during subsequent altitude exposure. Acetazolamide causes metabolic acidosis at sea level and altitude, and increases S a O 2...
Articles
Clin Sci (Lond) (2004) 106 (3): 279–285.
Published: 01 March 2004
...Christopher LYSAKOWSKI; Erik VON ELM; Lionel DUMONT; Jean-Daniel JUNOD; Edömer TASSONYI; Bengt KAYSER; Martin R. TRAMÈR Cerebral blood flow is thought to increase at high altitude and in subjects suffering from acute mountain sickness (AMS); however, data from the literature are contentious. Blood...
Articles
Clin Sci (Lond) (2004) 106 (3): 321–328.
Published: 01 March 2004
...Beth A. BEIDLEMAN; Stephen R. MUZA; Charles S. FULCO; Allen CYMERMAN; Dan DITZLER; Dean STULZ; Janet E. STAAB; Gary S. SKRINAR; Steven F. LEWIS; Michael N. SAWKA Acute mountain sickness (AMS) commonly occurs at altitudes exceeding 2000–2500 m and usually resolves after acclimatization induced...
Articles
Clin Sci (Lond) (2003) 104 (3): 203–210.
Published: 28 January 2003
... for tissue oxygenation is demonstrated. Correspondence: Mr Chris Imray (e-mail chrisimray@aol.com ). 17 4 2002 10 9 2002 26 11 2002 The Biochemical Society and the Medical Research Society © 2003 2003 acute mountain sickness blood gases carbon dioxide cerebral blood...
Articles
Clin Sci (Lond) (1997) 93 (2): 181–186.
Published: 01 August 1997
... to symptoms of acute mountain sickness, oxygen saturation, carbon dioxide tension or lung function. 3. These results indicate an increase in cough and cough-receptor sensitivity after some days at altitude. This may be due to respiratory tract damage from breathing cold dry air at increased ventilatory rates...
Articles
Clin Sci (Lond) (1995) 89 (2): 201–204.
Published: 01 August 1995
...A. D. Wright; C. H. E. Imray; M. S. C. Morrissey; R. J. Marchbanks; A. R. Bradwell 1. Raised intracranial pressure has been noted in severe forms of acute mountain sickness and high-altitude cerebral oedema, but the role of intracranial pressure in the pathogenesis of mild to moderate acute...
Articles
Clin Sci (Lond) (1984) 67 (4): 453–456.
Published: 01 October 1984
... at each concentration. Venous blood was sampled at the end of each of the three periods and arterial oxygen saturation was recorded throughout the experiment. 2. The subjects were selected as being ‘good’ or ‘poor’ acclimatizers according to their history of acute mountain sickness. There were five...