Last edited by Nahn
Thursday, July 30, 2020 | History

3 edition of Clinical Pharmacology of Antihypertensive Drugs found in the catalog.

Clinical Pharmacology of Antihypertensive Drugs

by A. E. Doyle

  • 390 Want to read
  • 10 Currently reading

Published by Elsevier Science & Technology .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Cardiovascular medicine,
  • Medical research,
  • Pharmacology,
  • Cardiology,
  • Medical / Nursing

  • The Physical Object
    FormatHardcover
    Number of Pages418
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL10261397M
    ISBN 100444903542
    ISBN 109780444903549

      Antihypertensive drugs affect different areas of blood pressure control so in most cases, these agents are combined for synergistic effect.. Ninety percent of cases of hypertension have no known cause. Therefore, the main action of antihypertensive agents is to alter the body’s regulating mechanisms (e.g. baroreceptors, renin-angiotensin-aldosterone system, etc.) responsible for .   Thirty chapters are given to concise, authoritative, and well-referenced reviews of the basic and clinical pharmacology of the main antihypertensive drugs used in North America and abroad. Discussions of clinical use are brief and many of .

      Clinical Pharmacology in Obstetrics presents an extensive examination of drug usage in pregnancy. It discusses the principles behind the adverse effects of drugs on the fetus. It addresses studies in the drug treatment of heart disease in Edition: 1.   Clonidine - Clinical Pharmacology. Slowing of the pulse rate has been observed in most patients given Clonidine, but the drug does not alter normal hemodynamic response to exercise. The exact relationship of these pharmacologic actions to the antihypertensive effect of Clonidine has not been fully elucidated/

    Home Books Basic & Clinical Pharmacology, 13e. Previous Chapter | "Antihypertensive Agents." Basic & Clinical Pharmacology, 13e Katzung BG, Trevor AJ. Knowledge of their antihypertensive mechanisms and sites of action allows accurate prediction of efficacy and toxicity. The rational use of these agents, alone or in combination, can.   Pharmacology - DRUGS FOR DIABETES (MADE EASY) - Duration: Speed Pharmacology , views.


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Clinical Pharmacology of Antihypertensive Drugs by A. E. Doyle Download PDF EPUB FB2

Pharmacology, section two, offers discussions on the major groups of drugs currently in use and their mechanisms, with a separate chapter devoted to new and experimental antihypertensive drugs.

The final section deals with clinical pharmacology, the haemodynamic profile of current hypertensive drugs, and state-of-the-art hypertensive : Zweten. Clinical Pharmacology Hypertensive Patient Antihypertensive Drug Plasma Renin Activity Sodium Nitroprusside These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors.

This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm by: Lowenthal DT, Saris SD, Haratz A, Packer J, Porter RS, Conry K.

Antihypertensive drugs act centrally (methyldopa, clonidine, guanabenz), peripherally (prazosin, guanadrel, guanethedine, hydralazine, minoxidil), centrally and peripherally (beta-adrenergic blocking drugs) and systemically [angiotensin converting enzyme (ACE) inhibitors and diuretics].Cited by: 3.

Clinical pharmacology of antihypertensive drugs. Amsterdam ; New York: Elsevier ; New York, NY, USA: Sole distributor for the USA and Canada, Elsevier Science Pub. Co., (OCoLC) Online version: Clinical pharmacology of antihypertensive drugs.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Clinical pharmacology of antihypertensive drugs. Amsterdam ; Oxford: Elsevier, (OCoLC) IV: Kinetic characterization of the pool of drug stored in human adrenergic neuron. Cited by: Oates JA, Conolly ME, Prichard BNC, Shand DG, Schapel G () The clinical pharmacology of antihypertensive drugs.

In: Gross F (ed) Antihypertensive by: 1. Clinical Pharmacology of Antihypertensive Drugs. Author links open overlay panel Alan S Journals & Books; Register Sign in.

Sign in Register. Advanced. Medical Clinics of North America. Vol Issue 3, MayPages Clinical Pharmacology of Antihypertensive Drugs.

Author links open overlay panel Alan S. Nies M.D. * Show Cited by:   As a major modifiable risk factor for cardiovascular disease in this high-risk population, treatment of hypertension in CKD is important. We review the mechanisms and indications for the major classes of antihypertensive drugs, including angiotensin-converting enzyme inhibitors, angiotensin II receptor blockers, Cited by: 4.

Treatment of cardiovascular (CV) disease often requires the administration of numerous medications for long periods of time to patients likely to be old and suffering from a range of comorbid conditions.

Rational prescribing informed by clinical pharmacology is essential if the right drug is to be administered to the right patient, at the right time, and for the right : Faiez Zannad. Antihypertensive drugs are used in the treatment of high blood pressure.

Hypertension is not an insignificant diagnosis. It is linked to a substantially increased risk of heart attack and stroke. Studies show, though, that even a modest reduction in blood pressure can. Purpose of the review: Drugs targeting the renin-angiotensin system (RAS), namely angiotensin-converting enzyme (ACE) inhibitors and angiotensin receptor.

A Text book of Pharmacology and Therapeutics. Pharmacology is the study of the changes induced in living organisms by the administration in a state of minute division of such unorganized substances as do not act merely as foods. In this book, author provides information about drugs, and the art of applying drugs in disease and Toxicology.

Pharmacology is a broad discipline encompassing every aspect of the study of drugs, including their discovery and development and the testing of their action in the body.

This book aims to explain how scientists unravel the many different ways medicines work in the body and how this information guides the hunt for drugs of the future. Benowitz NL Chapter Antihypertensive agents, in in Basic and Clinical Pharmacology (11th edition), (Katzung BG, Masters, SB and Trevor AJ, eds) McGraw-Hill Medical, New York, on-line version (Access Medicine)   Handbook of Hypertension, Volume 3: Pharmacology of Antihypertensive Drugs presents the biological and clinical knowledge in the field of hypertension.

This book discusses the fundamental pharmacology of antihypertensive : The third section is an account of the pharmacology of beta-blocking drugs, mainly from the standpoint of their action on vascular, bronchial, and cardiac muscle and is chiefly derived from animal.

This volume reviews comprehensively the present understanding of the clinical pharmacology and therapeutics of currently available antihypertensive agents. As fewer new molecules are entering development it becomes increasingly important to utilise existing drugs in a way that exploits their full potential through a greater understanding of Author: Gordan McInnes BSc MD FRCP FFPM FAHA.

The book can provide useful information to obstetricians, doctors, students, and researchers. Clinical Pharmacology in Obstetrics presents an extensive examination of drug usage in pregnancy.

It discusses the principles behind the adverse effects of drugs on the fetus. It addresses studies in the drug treatment of heart disease in pregnancy. Antihypertensive Pharmacology. This article has been cited by other articles in PMC.

Abstract. Although drug treatment of hypertension is associated with improved survival and decreased vascular complications, drug compliance is a major problem in the control of hypertension. Many effective drugs are available.

Knowledge of their antihypertensive mechanisms and sites of action allows accurate prediction of efficacy and toxicity. The rational use of these agents, alone or in combination, can lower blood pressure with minimal risk of serious toxicity in most patients.

Some antihypertensive drugs, most notably beta-blockers, depress heart rate and contractility (this decreases stroke volume) by blocking the influence of sympathetic nerves on the heart.

Calcium-channel blockers, especially those (non-dihydropyridines) that are more cardioselective.Drug therapy for essential hypertension is now firmly established.

Agents presently available, if used wisely, are capable of controlling hypertension in almost every patient requiring such treatment. There are certain important factors which must be carefully evaluated before patients are started on long‐term antihypertensive therapy.A thorough understanding of the pharmacology (mechanism, pharmacokinetics, adverse effects and drug interactions, clinical use) of antihypertensive agents is an essential foundation for nursing practice in women’s by: 4.