exertional dyspnea


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

ex·er·tion·al dyspnea

n. disnea por esfuerzo excesivo.
References in periodicals archive ?
A 34-year-old male, who used to work in glass grinding, complained of exertional dyspnea and dry cough for 1 year.
The most common presenting symptoms include exertional dyspnea or fatigue, angina pectoris and occasionally complications of congestive heart failure, myocardial infarction, pericardial or pleural effusions, cardiac arrhythmias, thrombosis and rupture of dilated aneurysmal coronary arteries.
He was not diabetic nor hypertensive and was referred from another hospital in 2008 for evaluation of exertional dyspnea. Echocardiography at the time showed global hypokinesia with very poor LV systolic function and an ejection fraction (EF) of 15.0% associated with severe MR.
Exertional dyspnea was present in 20% and palpitation in 5% of our patients.
(3) Finally, clinical features that would be unusual for a diagnosis of SRIF alone include complaints of progressively worsening exertional dyspnea and cough.
Patients with mild airflow limitation had significantly reduced exercise capacity and their exertional dyspnea rate was higher than that of healthy individuals.
Other associated symptoms are exertional dyspnea, pleuritic chest pain with cough, and palpitations [1-7].
[4] Our patient had exertional dyspnea and dry cough symptoms.
Sylvain Marchand-Adam, M.D., Ph.D., from Université François Rabelais in Tours, France, and colleagues describe the treatment of three women, aged 52, 53, and 61 years, who presented with exertional dyspnea. One had dyspnea stage 2, and two had dyspnea stage 3.
Exertional dyspnea and stridor are clinically most common in patients with SS development.
A 14-year-old male visited the First Affiliated Hospital of Guangzhou Medical University with a complaint of a 2-year history of progressive exertional dyspnea and fingertips cyanosis.
The patient was followed for one year postoperatively with moderate improvement of his exertional dyspnea. A repeat CXR at 1 year postoperatively no longer demonstrated an elevated right hemidiaphragm, although the patient continued to endorse mildly worsened exertional dyspnea compared to preoperative levels (Figure 4).