Doctor insights on:
What Is The Difference Between Malnutrition Malabsorption
Here are some...: Uremia is referred to high blood urea due to poor excretion from kidneys - called renal failure, and ammonemia is referred to high blood ammonia due to liver not good enough to process it leading to hepatic comma usually related to chronic hepatitis B or C or cirrhosis of liver. More? Ask your doctors timely. ...Read more
Different Glands: "Para" means next to. Next to the thyroid gland lie 4 tiny glands called parathyroid glands, which regulate calcium levels. The thyroid make thyroid hormone; hyperthyroidism is having too much thyroid hormone. The parathyroids make parathyroid hormone; hyperPARAthyroidism is having too much parathyroid hormone, leading to high calcium levels, or hypercalcemia. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Iron overload: Both are forms of iron overload disorders with different etiologies and pathophysiology. Hereditary hemochromatosis is caused by a gene mutation and involves deposition of hemosiderin (storage form of iron) in the organs of the body, such as the heart, liver, pancreas, and skin. The two types of hemosiderosis are idiopathic pulmonary and transfusion-related. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Hemochrom is Genetic: Primary hemochromatosis is a genetic disorder that causes too much iron in tissues. It can be treated by removing a little blood every week or so. Hemosiderosis is not genetic. Can be caused by alcoholism or having many blood transfusions leading to excess iron in your cells. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Celiac vs IBS: Celiac is an autoimmune disease (not a food allergy) where the IgA antibody is directed against the cells that break down gluten...So u become intolerant. Ibs is a wastebasket term when there are GI related issues (diarrhea, bloating, etc.) that does not have a true clinical diagnosis based on looking for other GI diseases. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Pituitary & thyroid: Hypopit patients are missing many or all of their pituitary hormones because of pituitary or hypothalamic damage. Growth hormone, lh/fsh, tsh, acth, adh, (vasopressin) etc. Hypopit patients often are hypothyroid because they can't make the thyroid stim hormone (tsh). People who are just hypothyroid can't make thyroid hormone because of thyroid damage. Tsh is high in such patients. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Itis=inflammation: Gastritis is inflammation of stomach lining and can be serious. Gastroenteritis is inflammation as well but usually due to a virus and self limiting, i.e., is resolves on its own with light diet and clear liquid diet. When abdominal symptoms of diarrhea, vomiting or heartburn and abdominal pain persist, you need to see your doctor for physical and possibly further tests. ...Read more
Profound connection: Your thyroid hormones have a profound effect on all functions in your body. Mild hypothyroid symptoms include: fatigue, sensitivity to cold, constipation, weight gain, high cholesterol, hair loss, muscle pain, depression, other hormonal problems, brain fog, edema, high blood sugar & many other symptoms. In the long term hypothyroidism can lead to cardiovascular disease, diabetes and even death. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Distinct Disorders: Anorexia is an eating disorder characterized by an irrational fear of gaining weight. Rumination syndrome is characterized by effortless regurgitation of most meals following consumption. While anorexics will sometimes induce vomiting, ruminators can vomit without effort. Both disorders can cause significant medical, emotional, and social problems with a better prognosis for ruminators. ...Read more
Not much: Congenital hydrocephalus is usually caused by a blockage of CSF (cerebrospinal fluid) flow out of the brain (where it is produced) leading to excess fluid inside the brain. Infectious causes (often bacterial and parasitic) can clog the pathway out, just like congenital hydrocephalus, as well as limit the ability of the brain to resorb CSF after it completes its cycle around the spinal cord. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
No direct one: Diabetes in and of itself doesn't cause any change in hemoglobin. There is, however, glycohemoglobin, or hemoglobin A1c that is a direct measure of one's glucose control. That has directly to do with diabetes. Plain hemoglobin is usually affected in patients with kidney failure as their erythropoetin production fails. Also, anemia of chronic disease given many comorbidities with dm is another one. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Very different: A hypersensitivity is generally what we call an allergic reaction. This is mostly to things you find in the environment, and most of the time is driven by an antibody called ige. An autoimmune disease is usually driven by igg antibody, and what is being attacked is something in the body that the immune system thinks is "foreign" and should be "dealt with" when it shouldn't be. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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