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Items: 1 to 20 of 141

1.

Effect of acetazolamide and gingko biloba on the human pulmonary vascular response to an acute altitude ascent.

Ke T, Wang J, Swenson ER, Zhang X, Hu Y, Chen Y, Liu M, Zhang W, Zhao F, Shen X, Yang Q, Chen J, Luo W.

High Alt Med Biol. 2013 Jun;14(2):162-7. doi: 10.1089/ham.2012.1099.

2.

Ginkgo biloba decreases acute mountain sickness in people ascending to high altitude at Ollagüe (3696 m) in northern Chile.

Moraga FA, Flores A, Serra J, Esnaola C, Barriento C.

Wilderness Environ Med. 2007 Winter;18(4):251-7. Erratum in: Wilderness Environ Med. 2008 Spring;19(1):51.

PMID:
18076292
3.

Ginkgo biloba and acetazolamide prophylaxis for acute mountain sickness: a randomized, placebo-controlled trial.

Chow T, Browne V, Heileson HL, Wallace D, Anholm J, Green SM.

Arch Intern Med. 2005 Feb 14;165(3):296-301.

PMID:
15710792
5.

[Protective effects of new compound codonopsis tablets against acute mountain sickness].

Zhang DX, Zhang YK, Nie HJ, Zhang RJ, Cui JH, Cheng Y, Wang YH, Xiao ZH, Liu JY, Wang H.

Zhongguo Ying Yong Sheng Li Xue Za Zhi. 2010 May;26(2):148-52. Chinese.

PMID:
20684264
6.

Ginkgo biloba does--and does not--prevent acute mountain sickness.

Leadbetter G, Keyes LE, Maakestad KM, Olson S, Tissot van Patot MC, Hackett PH.

Wilderness Environ Med. 2009 Spring;20(1):66-71. doi: 10.1580/08-WEME-BR-247.1.

PMID:
19364166
7.

Ginkgo biloba for the prevention of severe acute mountain sickness (AMS) starting one day before rapid ascent.

Gertsch JH, Seto TB, Mor J, Onopa J.

High Alt Med Biol. 2002 Spring;3(1):29-37.

PMID:
12006162
8.

Medroxyprogesterone at high altitude. The effects on blood gases, cerebral regional oxygenation, and acute mountain sickness.

Wright AD, Beazley MF, Bradwell AR, Chesner IM, Clayton RN, Forster PJ, Hillenbrand P, Imray CH; Birmingham Medical Research Expeditionary Society..

Wilderness Environ Med. 2004 Spring;15(1):25-31.

PMID:
15040503
9.

Prevention of acute mountain sickness by acetazolamide in Nepali porters: a double-blind controlled trial.

Hillenbrand P, Pahari AK, Soon Y, Subedi D, Bajracharya R, Gurung P, Lal BK, Marahatta R, Pradhan S, Rai D, Sharma S; Birmingham Medical Research Expeditionary Society..

Wilderness Environ Med. 2006 Summer;17(2):87-93.

PMID:
16805144
10.

Acetazolamide in the treatment of acute mountain sickness: clinical efficacy and effect on gas exchange.

Grissom CK, Roach RC, Sarnquist FH, Hackett PH.

Ann Intern Med. 1992 Mar 15;116(6):461-5.

PMID:
1739236
11.

Acetazolamide plus low-dose dexamethasone is better than acetazolamide alone to ameliorate symptoms of acute mountain sickness.

Bernhard WN, Schalick LM, Delaney PA, Bernhard TM, Barnas GM.

Aviat Space Environ Med. 1998 Sep;69(9):883-6.

PMID:
9737760
12.

Both tadalafil and dexamethasone may reduce the incidence of high-altitude pulmonary edema: a randomized trial.

Maggiorini M, Brunner-La Rocca HP, Peth S, Fischler M, Böhm T, Bernheim A, Kiencke S, Bloch KE, Dehnert C, Naeije R, Lehmann T, Bärtsch P, Mairbäurl H.

Ann Intern Med. 2006 Oct 3;145(7):497-506.

PMID:
17015867
13.

Prophylactic low-dose acetazolamide reduces the incidence and severity of acute mountain sickness.

van Patot MC, Leadbetter G 3rd, Keyes LE, Maakestad KM, Olson S, Hackett PH.

High Alt Med Biol. 2008 Winter;9(4):289-93. doi: 10.1089/ham.2008.1029.

PMID:
19115912
14.

Effects of iron supplementation and depletion on hypoxic pulmonary hypertension: two randomized controlled trials.

Smith TG, Talbot NP, Privat C, Rivera-Ch M, Nickol AH, Ratcliffe PJ, Dorrington KL, León-Velarde F, Robbins PA.

JAMA. 2009 Oct 7;302(13):1444-50. doi: 10.1001/jama.2009.1404.

PMID:
19809026
15.
16.

Sildenafil citrate for the prevention of high altitude hypoxic pulmonary hypertension: double blind, randomized, placebo-controlled trial.

Bates MG, Thompson AA, Baillie JK, Sutherland AI, Irving JB, Hirani N, Webb DJ.

High Alt Med Biol. 2011 Fall;12(3):207-14. doi: 10.1089/ham.2011.0007.

PMID:
21962063
17.

Prophylactic bosentan does not improve exercise capacity or lower pulmonary artery systolic pressure at high altitude.

Seheult RD, Ruh K, Foster GP, Anholm JD.

Respir Physiol Neurobiol. 2009 Feb 28;165(2-3):123-30. doi: 10.1016/j.resp.2008.10.005. Epub 2008 Oct 11.

PMID:
18977464
18.

The effect of acetazolamide on saccadic latency at 3459 meters.

Faull OK, Robertson J, Thomas O, Bradwell AR, Antoniades CA, Pattinson KT; Birmingham Medical Research Expeditionary Society..

Wilderness Environ Med. 2015 Mar;26(1):72-7. doi: 10.1016/j.wem.2014.08.017.

PMID:
25712298
19.

Acetazolamide fails to decrease pulmonary artery pressure at high altitude in partially acclimatized humans.

Basnyat B, Hargrove J, Holck PS, Srivastav S, Alekh K, Ghimire LV, Pandey K, Griffiths A, Shankar R, Kaul K, Paudyal A, Stasiuk D, Basnyat R, Davis C, Southard A, Robinson C, Shandley T, Johnson DW, Zafren K, Williams S, Weiss EA, Farrar JJ, Swenson ER.

High Alt Med Biol. 2008 Fall;9(3):209-16. doi: 10.1089/ham.2007.1073.

PMID:
18800957
20.

Serial changes in spirometry during an ascent to 5,300 m in the Nepalese Himalayas.

Mason NP, Barry PW, Pollard AJ, Collier DJ, Taub NA, Miller MR, Milledge JS.

High Alt Med Biol. 2000 Fall;1(3):185-95.

PMID:
11254228

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