cerebrovascular

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cer·e·bro·vas·cu·lar

 (sĕr′ə-brō-văs′kyə-lər, sə-rē′brō-)
adj.
Of or relating to the blood vessels that supply the brain.

cerebrovascular

(ˌsɛrɪbrəʊˈvæskjʊlə)
adj
(Anatomy) of or relating to the blood vessels and the blood supply of the brain

ce•re•bro•vas•cu•lar

(sɛˌri broʊˈvæs kyə lər, ˌsɛr ə-)

adj.
of or pertaining to the cerebrum and its associated blood vessels.
[1930–35]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.cerebrovascular - of or relating to the brain and the blood vessels that supply it; "a cerebrovascular accident"
Translations

cer·e·bro·vas·cu·lar

a. cerebrovascular;
___ accidentapoplegía, hemorragia cerebral.

cerebrovascular

adj cerebrovascular
References in periodicals archive ?
Individuals who were overweight but metabolically healthy had a 30% increased risk of ischemic heart disease, 11% increased risk of heart failure, and the same risk of cerebrovascular disease as normal-weight, healthy individuals.
de Gaetano, who directs the study, presented a substudy involving 1,197 participants with established coronary heart disease or cerebrovascular disease at entry.
Objective: To estimate the mean platelet volume (MPV) in the patients with diabetes who present to hospital with various cerebrovascular diseases.
Exclusion Criteria: Head injury cases and neoplasm cases causing cerebrovascular disease were excluded from the study.
But as we can see, for women it's heart failure and cerebrovascular disease that are the major contributors to overall risk.
Following multivariate statistical analysis, male gender, renal dysfunction, congestive heart failure, cerebrovascular disease and high-risk surgical specialties were identified as independent predictors of IHM in SA non-cardiac surgery patients.
They found that vitamin D supplementation does not change the relative risk of heart disease, stroke or cerebrovascular disease, cancer and fractures by a noticeable amount, equivalent to 15%.
Pathogenesis of cerebrovascular disease in DM patients
Currently, cardiovascular disease and cerebrovascular disease are recognized as the leading preventable killers of Americans.
Unconditional Logistic regression analysis showed that age history of cerebrovascular disease and triglyceride level were the independent risk factors of cognitive function.
During 8 years of follow-up, the subjects with PTSD had significantly higher rates of incident cerebrovascular disease, acute myocardial infarction, heart failure, and peripheral vascular disease than those without a current diagnosis of PTSD.
They also had 8 percent, 9 percent and 19 percent lower odds of abdominal aortic aneurysm, cerebrovascular disease and peripheral arterial disease, respectively.