NG

(redirected from nasogastric)
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Related to nasogastric: nasogastric tube, Nasogastric Aspiration
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NGNigeria (Internet TLD)
NGNext Generation
NGNatural Gas
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NGNational Guard (US)
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NGNational Grid (formerly Niagara Mohawk Power Corporation)
NGNice Guy
NGNot Guilty
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NGNeo-Geo (SNK handheld game)
NGNatalie Gulbis (LPGA player)
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NGNoble Gas
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NGNanogram
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NGNose Guard (football)
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NGNo Gum (philatelic term)
NGNoise Gate
NGNew Glarus (brewery)
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NGNeutral Good (gaming)
NGNetGaming (consultancy services)
NGNugaal (postal region, Somalia)
NGNatural Ground (survey)
NGNew York to Guantanamo (routing designation; US Navy)
NGNittle Grasper (band from Gravitation anime)
NGNetwork Grid
NGNaval Group
NGNo Generics (prescriptions)
NGNose Grab (snowboarding)
NGEngine Gas Generator Speed
NGNorth Gang
NGNetworth Gain
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References in periodicals archive ?
The decision of nasogastric tube (NGT) insertion, particularly the specific timing, is not completely established in acute stroke.
Pre-disposing factors are advanced age, high BMI, impaired preoperative cognitive function, co-morbid conditions like pre-existing COPD, cancer, MI, hypertension, DM or stroke, smoking, history of acute respiratory infection, ASA physical status, prolonged preoperative length of stay, duration of anaesthesia, surgical incision and longer duration of nasogastric tube.
Nasogastric catheter location was confirmed in 37 (75.51%) of our patients who underwent subxiphoid US.
"The nasogastric tube feeding provided an 80 ml drip 24 hours a day, which provided a constant base intake.
In most patients with nonaneurysmal ARSA-esophageal fistula, presentation is abrupt, massive arterial bleeding for several days to weeks after placement of a nasogastric or endotracheal tube [3].
The cause of death was given by pathologist Dr Andrew Dalton as pneumonia due to a misplaced nasogastric tube, with the fracture a contributory factor.
The caloric intake was high with patients on oral feeding than ones on nasogastric tube feeding where as Protein intake in patients with naso gastric tube feeding was high than those on oral feeding.
After successful resuscitation, patient sustained a permanent anoxic brain injury, rendering him dependant on a mechanical ventilator and nasogastric (NG) tube feeding.
Classic symptoms of acute GV are known as Borchardt's triad (severe epigastric pain, nonproductive vomiting, and inability to pass a nasogastric tube) and it presents in 50% of the cases [3].
Maxim Petrov and colleagues looked at whether nasogastric tube feeding was preferable to NPO in patients with mild to moderate pancreatitis.