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Hyponatremia icu

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By Chad Cannon Icu pharmacist St. Vincent's Medical Center
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23918113/management-of-hyponatremia-in-the-icu
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Richard H Sterns, John K Hix, Stephen M Silver
Hyponatremia is common in critical care units. Avoidance of neurologic injury requires a clear understanding of why the serum sodium (Na) concentration falls and why it rises, how the brain responds to a changing serum Na concentration, and what the goals of therapy should be. A 4 to 6 mEq/L increase in serum Na concentration is sufficient to treat life-threatening cerebral edema caused by acute hyponatremia. In chronic (> 48 h), severe (< 120 mEq/L) hyponatremia, correction by > 8 to 10 mEq/L/d risks iatrogenic osmotic demyelination syndrome (ODS); therefore, a 4 to 6 mEq/L daily increase in serum Na concentration should be the goal in most patients...
August 2013: Chest
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