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Hypofyseinsufficiens efter hovedtraumer

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@article{8c41c8e06568441db1346a8ac62c6840,
title = "Hypofyseinsufficiens efter hovedtraumer",
abstract = "Brain injury following head trauma is a potential cause of acquired hypopituitarism, although regarded as uncommon. Consequently, such patients do not routinely undergo neuroendocrine evaluation. Recent data suggest hypopituitarism to be more common than previously stated, with a prevalence of at least 25{\%} in long-term survivors. As untreated hypopituitarism is likely to delay recovery and rehabilitation, this calls for a change in the current management of patients suffering traumatic brain injury. In this article, we will review current knowledge in this field.",
keywords = "Brain Injuries, Craniocerebral Trauma, Humans, Hypopituitarism, Risk Factors",
author = "Klose, {Marianne C} and Anders Juul and Lars Poulsgaard and Michael Kosteljanetz and Jannik Brennum and Feldt-Rasmussen, {Ulla F}",
year = "2007",
language = "Dansk",
volume = "169",
pages = "211--3",
journal = "Ugeskrift for Laeger",
issn = "0041-5782",
publisher = "Almindelige Danske Laegeforening",
number = "3",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Hypofyseinsufficiens efter hovedtraumer

AU - Klose, Marianne C

AU - Juul, Anders

AU - Poulsgaard, Lars

AU - Kosteljanetz, Michael

AU - Brennum, Jannik

AU - Feldt-Rasmussen, Ulla F

PY - 2007

Y1 - 2007

N2 - Brain injury following head trauma is a potential cause of acquired hypopituitarism, although regarded as uncommon. Consequently, such patients do not routinely undergo neuroendocrine evaluation. Recent data suggest hypopituitarism to be more common than previously stated, with a prevalence of at least 25% in long-term survivors. As untreated hypopituitarism is likely to delay recovery and rehabilitation, this calls for a change in the current management of patients suffering traumatic brain injury. In this article, we will review current knowledge in this field.

AB - Brain injury following head trauma is a potential cause of acquired hypopituitarism, although regarded as uncommon. Consequently, such patients do not routinely undergo neuroendocrine evaluation. Recent data suggest hypopituitarism to be more common than previously stated, with a prevalence of at least 25% in long-term survivors. As untreated hypopituitarism is likely to delay recovery and rehabilitation, this calls for a change in the current management of patients suffering traumatic brain injury. In this article, we will review current knowledge in this field.

KW - Brain Injuries

KW - Craniocerebral Trauma

KW - Humans

KW - Hypopituitarism

KW - Risk Factors

M3 - Tidsskriftartikel

VL - 169

SP - 211

EP - 213

JO - Ugeskrift for Laeger

JF - Ugeskrift for Laeger

SN - 0041-5782

IS - 3

ER -

ID: 38386469