IVC

(redirected from Intravenous Vitamin C)
AcronymDefinition
IVCIrvine Valley College (California)
IVCInferior Vena Cava
IVCIndus Valley Civilization (Bronze Age)
IVCImperial Valley College
IVCIntravenous Vitamin C
IVCIntravenous Cannula (obstetrics)
IVCInternational Vocal Competition (Netherlands)
IVCIntake Valve Closing (engines)
IVCInternet Video Camera
IVCInteractive Video Classes
IVCInternational Video Corporation
IVCInternet Voice Connector
IVCInteractive Video Conferencing
IVCIntegrated Video Controller
IVCIndennità di Vacanza Contrattuale (Italian: Contractual Holiday Allowance)
IVCInteractive Videoconferencing
IVCIllinois Vehicle Code (law)
IVCIslamic Vacation Course
IVCIllinois Virtual Campus
IVCInternational Venture Capital
IVCInter-Vehicle Communications
IVCIgnatian Volunteer Corps (Baltimore, Maryland)
IVCInternational Vacation Club (Dominican Republic)
IVCIntervehicular Communication
IVCInspiratory Vital Capacity
IVCInner Vacuum Chamber
IVCInterfaith Volunteer Caregivers (of Greater Bridgeport)
IVCInter-Varsity Club (UK; est. 1947)
IVCInstallation Volunteer Coordinator
IVCInternational Viola Congress (music)
IVCInternet Video Company (various locations)
IVCInland Valley Consortium (aka Consortium for Sustainable Use of Inland Valleys)
IVCIntegrated Visual Computing
IVCIntravenous Cholangiography
IVCInteractive Video Classroom (various schools)
IVCIntermediate Velocity Cloud
IVCIntermediate Velocity Cloud (galactic cloud composed of atomic hydrogen travelling at low velocities)
IVCInvoluntary Commitment
IVCInternet Voice Chat
IVCChief Investigator (USCG Rating)
IVCIntraventricular Catheter
IVCIn-Vision Continuity
IVCInternet Video Communication
IVCIdentity Verification Certificate
IVCinternal value creation
IVCIndirect Vector Control
IVCInteractive Voice Communication
IVCInstallation Volunteer Council
IVCIndividual Vehicle Controller
IVCIntegral of Viable Cell
IVCImmediately Vital Cargo
IVCIn-Vessel Component
IVCIncoming-switched Virtual Circuit (Nortel)
IVCInternal Venture Company
IVCInterexchange Virtual Circuit
IVCIntravascular Free-Floating Tumor Cluster
References in periodicals archive ?
High-dose intravenous vitamin C is contraindicated in people with G6PD deficiency, and patients should be tested for this condition before receiving such treatment.
Interestingly, the clinical use of intravenous vitamin C has a long history in traditional medicine.
These impressive small-scale studies have ignited eight new clinical trials in 2018 that will use this three-prong approach, i.e., intravenous vitamin C, vitamin B1, and hydrocortisone.
Hirsch, "Interference of intravenous vitamin C with blood glucose testing," Diabetes Care, vol.
The researchers also gave intravenous vitamin C to 13 women newly diagnosed with ovarian cancer that had spread to the abdominal cavity.
It is time that the medical orthodoxy embraced the use of intravenous vitamin C to save lives and improve prognoses.
Despite its remarkable safety profile, adverse effects can occur with intravenous vitamin C. But when compared to chemotherapy, these negative effects are extremely rare and occur basically in people with previous specific medical problems.
In light of our new pharmacokinetic data, a role for intravenous vitamin C in cancer treatment should be reevaluated," they concluded (Ann.
Some of the drawbacks of the studies on intravenous vitamin C are use of historical controls or lack of controls, lack of randomization and/or control groups, participants with primarily advanced incurable disease, and lack of power to analyze overall survival.
Cameron, a Scottish physician, published in I collaboration with Linus Pauling an article in the prestigious I journal PNAS describing that 100 terminal cancer patients treated with intravenous vitamin C for 10 days followed by oral maintenance, lived four times longer than a control group of 1,000 patients who did not receive vitamin C (1).
The new study by Mark Levine adds to the growing consensus that intravenous vitamin C is worthy of a clinical trial.
Serum levels of vitamin C are typically very low in patients with sepsis, and as much as 3 g per day of intravenous vitamin C is needed to bring those levels up to normal.
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