hypersalivation


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Related to hypersalivation: sialorrhea

hypersalivation

(ˌhaɪpəˌsælɪˈveɪʃən)
n
(Medicine) excessive salivation
Translations

hy·per·sal·i·va·tion

n. hipersalivación, excesiva secreción de las glándulas salivales.
References in periodicals archive ?
c) Hypersalivation, tongue fasciculation, difficulty in swallowing, upper airway dysfunction
Other symptoms include a change in tone of bark, poor muscular coordination, unusual shyness or aggression, excessive excitability, constant irritability or changes in attitude and behaviour, hypersalivation and frothy saliva.
The dog died last March after showing symptoms of hypersalivation, unsteady gait and hydrophobia, he added.
Additionally, hypotonia of the oropharynx, hypersalivation, and multiple telangiectasia in the lower extremities were diagnosed.
According to the Merck Veterinary Manual, common signs of marijuana toxicosis that owners may notice include: inactivity, incoordination, dilated pupils, increased sensitivity to motion, sound or touch, hypersalivation and urinary incontinence.
The counterintuitive and diverse titles of his projects tell stories all their own: "Self-Portraits with Jewish Nose Wandering in a Gentile World," "Hypersalivation," "Almost Never Before Seen Portraits of Remarkable People," "1,029,398 Cigarettes," "Dogs Who've Licked Me," "My Face Looks like an Ansel Adams Landscape," and many other magnificently odd titles.
Hallucinations and/or agitation were managed with diazepam, nausea with promethazine, hypersalivation with atropine, and hypertension in pregnant women with hydralazine.
The Veterinary Poisons Information Service told The Sun: "Zoflora contains a detergent called benzalkonium chloride which is particularly toxic in cats and can cause oral and tongue ulceration, hypersalivation and inappetence.
One small RCT that used botulinum toxin B (BTB) (33) and 1 case report that used BTA (34) reported successful reduction in hypersalivation, with doses ranging from 150 to 500 units injected in each of the parotid and/or submandibular glands bilaterally.
As the disease progresses, more specific symptoms appear, including insomnia, anxiety, confusion, slight or partial paralysis, excitation, hallucinations, agitation, hypersalivation, difficulty swallowing, and hydrophobia.
(9) Adverse effects include diaphoresis, hypersalivation, diarrhea, muscle cramping, and urinary incontinence.
Pathologic drooling can occur as an isolated condition associated with hypersalivation, but also as the side effects of amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, cerebral palsy, Parkinson's disease, or of their respective medication.