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electrolyte solutions resulted in hyperglycemia and an increased incidence of metabolic derangements in blood gas values. 5 Historically, administration of LRS has not been recommended for reptiles because of concern that this would lead to hyperlactatemia 2

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in American Journal of Veterinary Research

Hyperglycemia associated with critical illness in nondiabetic patients is commonly detected in human ICUs. 1,2 Although this has historically been considered an incidental finding, there is a growing appreciation that this finding has prognostic

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in American Journal of Veterinary Research

-sensitive GLUT-4 molecules, among other causes. Slow glucose clearance may be contributory to some of the hyperglycemic conditions detected in camelids, including hyperosmolar disorder, 9 stress hyperglycemia, 10 and persistent hyperglycemia 11 (a diabetes

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in American Journal of Veterinary Research

commercially available nutritionally balanced and complete diet formulated for adult cats (based on Association of American Feed Control Officials minimums), and no administration of dietary nutritional products or medications. Cats with mild hyperglycemia (up

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in American Journal of Veterinary Research

hyperglycemia, hypoinsulinemia, and bradycardia. 17,20,21 However, no reports exist of the effect of medetomidine on carbohydrate metabolism in bears. Acepromazine maleate and butorphanol tartrate are other sedatives that might be combined with TZ for

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in American Journal of Veterinary Research

to potentially associated hazards and a general lack of research. 5 , 6 In previous studies, administration of dextrose-containing (final concentration, 2.5%) fluids produced hyperglycemia after SC administration in inland bearded dragons ( Pagona

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in American Journal of Veterinary Research

stressed and may have stress hyperglycemia when samples are obtained for measurement of blood glucose concentrations, a noninvasive method for monitoring glucose concentrations would be optimal. Continuous glucose monitoring systems are used frequently in

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in American Journal of Veterinary Research

. In many disease states, hypertonicity results from an increased serum concentration of endogenous or exogenous effective osmoles. Diabetes mellitus is an important cause of hypertonicity, which results from hyperglycemia, in humans and domestic

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in American Journal of Veterinary Research

studies, 24,25 administration of a high dose of LPS (125 μg/kg) to ponies induced marked hyperglycemia, which was followed by hypoglycemia. Hyperglycemia subsequent to the administration of LPS has been attributed to an adrenergic response that induces a

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in American Journal of Veterinary Research

study, and the nature and distribution of these events were similar between groups. Adverse events observed in at least 2 horses included high serum total bilirubin concentration (n = 2 dipyrone-treated and 0 placebo-treated horses), hyperglycemia (2 and

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in American Journal of Veterinary Research