Enteral nutrition in surgery - fashion or progress?
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Enteral nutrition in surgery - fashion or progress? a textbook by Burckhard Viell

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Published by J. Eul in Bergisch Gladbach, Köln .
Written in English


  • Enteral feeding -- Congresses,
  • Surgery -- Nutritional aspects -- Congresses

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementBurckhard Viell, Karl-Heinz Vestweber, Hans Troidl.
SeriesReihe, medizinische Forschung -- Bd. 5
ContributionsTroidl, Hans, 1938-, Vestweber, Karl-Heinz
LC ClassificationsRD52N88 V5 1987
The Physical Object
Pagination328 p. --
Number of Pages328
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18148070M
ISBN 103890120830

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  Compared to parenteral nutrition, enteral nutrition is associated with fewer complications, a decrease in the length of hospital stay, and a favorable cost-benefit analysis. In addition, many patients may benefit from newer enteral formulations such as Immunonutrition as well as disease-specific by: Enteral nutrition (EN) delivers many benefits to the gastroin-testinal tract, including gut mucosal protection and gut immune stimulation. Currently there are no prospective, retrospective or case series regarding the use of EN in patients with C. diffenterocolitis. No current standard of care exists on the use of nutrition support; hence, theFile Size: KB. Enteral nutrition (EN) by means of oral nutritional supplements (ONS) and if necessary tube feeding (TF) offers the possibility of increasing or ensuring nutrient intake in cases where food intake is inadequate. These guidelines are intended to give evidence-based recommendations for the use of ONS and TF in surgical by: This American Society for Parenteral and Enteral Nutrition (A.S.P.E.N.) Clinical Guideline summarizes the most current evidence and provides guidelines for the desired blood glucose goal range in hospitalized patients receiving nutrition support, the definition of hypoglycemia, and the rationale for use of diabetes‐specific enteral formulas Cited by:

Enteral Nutrition guidelines recommend postoperative nutritional support only in patients who are. unlikely to meet their nutrient needs orally for a period of 7–10 days, which is not necessarily. Enteral Nutrition Definition. Nutrition is an important necessity to make one highly functional and sustain a healthy living. It is also important in managing a diseased individual to hasten recovery apart from preventing further complication as a result of nutritional deficiency/5(14). Therefore, the essence of the Special Issue on Recent Advances in Enteral Nutrition was to capture key developments in this area of research and practice. For instance, dementia is a long-term. Manual of Clinical Nutrition Management , , , , , , , , , , , , , by Morrison, Inc (a sector of Compass Group, Inc.). No part of this book may be reproduced, stored in any retrieval system, or transmitted in any form or by any means.

  Early enteral nutrition support has been standard in the care of the injured patient for nearly three decades. The Eastern Association for the Surgery of Trauma (EAST) provided the most recent management recommendations for nutritional support of trauma patients in Simply stated, the recommendation provided by the authors described the superiority of support via the enteral route Cited by: 3. This definitive reference presents the most comprehensive, clinically relevant coverage of nutrition in enteral and tube feeding. The New Edition has been completely revamped by a multidisciplinary editorial team to reflect all of the latest technology and nutritional knowledge, as well as the new, collaborative nature of contemporary clinical practice.4/5(1). eral authors advocate is to restrict enteral fat intake; if the drainage becomes clear and/or decreases, it can be assumed that a chyle leak is present (3,4). Others eval-uate the drainage fluid for characteristics such as triglyceride content, alkaline pH, and presence of fat, When Chyle Leaks: Nutrition File Size: KB. Parenteral nutrition (PN) is a life sustaining therapy for patients who cannot eat or tolerate enteral nutrition. However, there are significant infection risks and complications associated with intravenous feeding. The ACI was approached by clinicians providing PN to develop a resource.