(redirected from Exercise intolerance)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Financial, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
This hyperventilating pattern correlates with the rate of dyspnea and physical exercise intolerance (32,33).
When therapy was instituted, alleviation in respiratory distress, dyspnoea at rest, cough and exercise intolerance started from 10th-15th day and disappeared after 20th-25th day in 90% dogs.
2]-AR display more pronounced exercise intolerance and a more severe skeletal muscle atrophy after HF induced by myocardial infarction when compared with control mice [72].
No cardiopulmonary exercise test was performed, which would have confirmed exercise intolerance.
4), (20) Decreased lower-extremity muscle strength is identified as a predictor of exercise intolerance or limitation of function (eg, walking, climbing stairs, rising from a seated position, etc.
The constellation of symptoms associated with POTS reflects underlying dysautonomia including palpitations, exercise intolerance, fatigue, lightheadedness, tremor, headache, nausea, near syncope, and syncope.
Taivassalo emphasized that exercise intolerance is a common clinical presentation in neuromuscular disorders, resulting from the primary disease process or a secondary effect of either cardiovascular deconditioning or muscle disuse due to adoption of a sedentary life style.
Exercise intolerance can be a problem as the horse has difficulty getting enough air through the incompetent larynx.
Pulmonary regurgitation seems to be well tolerated by children in the early period (4); however, pulmonary regurgitation leads to progressive right ventricular dilatation, dysfunction, exercise intolerance, ventricular tachycardia, and finally, sudden cardiac death (5-7).
Additionally, muscle oxidative function has been shown to be reduced while in a state of CHF, and is widely accepted that this is a major cause of exercise intolerance in this patient group (Williams et al, 2007).
Keep an eye on changes in your dog's behaviour such as coughing or exercise intolerance, which could mean cardiac dysfunction.