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tr.v. de·ner·vat·ed, de·ner·vat·ing, de·ner·vates
To deprive (an organ or body part) of a nerve supply, as by surgically removing or cutting a nerve or by blocking a nerve connection with drugs.

de′ner·va′tion n.


a. desnervado, enervado, rel. a la pérdida de energía nerviosa.
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On the other hand, the ability of Ang II to significantly lower salt and water excretion seems to be lost or even reversed upon its administration to denervated SHR.
Surgical precautions for patients who are status post median sternotomy applied in this patient situation, as did the exercise safety guidelines for the treatment of patients with CHF (21), (25) or denervated heart.
Because the heart is denervated, you could have a serious heart attack and feel nothing.
Expression pattern of M-cadherin in normal, denervated and regenerating mouse muscles.
3) The longer a muscle is denervated, the more the probability of reinnervation decreases, indicating the need for early evaluation, including exploration of the temporal nerve, to expedite the treatment plan and potentially improve outcomes.
Investigation of soft-tissue stiffness alteration in denervated human tissue using an ultrasound indentation system.
Effects of vitamin E and electrical stimulation on the denervated rat gastrocnemius muscle malodialdehyde and glutathione levels.
Kuzon, "Specific force deficit in skeletal muscles of old rats is partially explained by the existence of denervated muscle fibers," The Journals of Gerontology Series A: Biological Sciences and Medical Sciences, vol.
51) In addition, there could be a long-term risk of developing a Charcot arthropathy, given that denervated nerves and coagulated vessels supply the anteromedial capsule of the hip joint and underlying bone.
This animal study has shown an inhibition of glycolysis and glycogenolysis in respiratory acidosis dose following electrically stimulating a denervated gastrocnemius-plantaris muscle in anesthetized dogs (Graham et al.
6,18,19] Muscle flaps, such as gracilis, covered by skin grafts are an alternative, but lack sensation; if the muscle flaps are innervated to preserve bulk, they may cause unwanted contraction; conversely, if they are denervated, they can atrophy over time.
The neuromuscular junction requires trophic support by the nerves and through mechanisms that are not fully understood degenerates when denervated.