exertional dyspnea

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Related to exertional dyspnea: paroxysmal nocturnal dyspnea, palpitation, orthopnea

ex·er·tion·al dyspnea

n. disnea por esfuerzo excesivo.
References in periodicals archive ?
A 41-year-old white male patient presented to the pulmonary clinic complaining of chronic exertional dyspnea.
A training group improved maximal workloads in either leg or arm cycloergometries and demonstrated significantly greater decrease in exertional dyspnea MRC scale score than the sham group.
Exertional dyspnea in heart failure: A symptom unrelated to pulmonary function at rest or during exercise.
A 43-year-old-male was referred to our department because of progressive exertional dyspnea during the past 3 months with no risk factor for coronary artery disease.
Improvement of typical symptoms like reduced exercise tolerance, exertional dyspnea, weakness, fatigue, and palpitations improved more with active treatment and in patients with more severe symptoms.
Our patient was a 56 years old African American female, who presented to the emergency room with a two week history of progressive exertional dyspnea, paroxysmal nocturnal dyspnea, orthopnea and bilateral lower extremity edema.
A 67-year-old man was referred to our emergency department due to exertional dyspnea for weeks.
A 49 year old woman presented with left sided pleuritic chest pain, nonproductive cough and progressive exertional dyspnea for two months.
PHRP-values after 2 min of 50 W exercise were given as absolute data (not difference from resting values; baseline 171 [+ or -] 43 mmHg/min), symptoms and quality of live were documented by the 21 item Minnesota Living with Heart Failure Questionnaire (MLHF), four cardinal symptoms (reduced physical ability, tiredness, exertional dyspnea, and palpitations) were rated from 1 (no symptoms) to 5 (severe) by investigators.
She has mild exertional dyspnea and we performed high resolution computerised tomography (HRCT) of the lungs, pulmonary function tests (PFT), diffusion capacity of lungs (DLCO) and abdominal USG at her clinical visits.
Nish and Schwietz (14) evaluated 192 Air Force recruits for symptoms of exertional dyspnea and found that 45% of these patients had a previous diagnosis of asthma.
The patient typically presents with exertional dyspnea and fatigue due to the combination of a decreased cardiac output and an increase in left atrial pressure secondary to the backflow across the mitral valve.