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Diabetic Ketoacidosis, Pathogenesis and Clinical Presentation (Part 2)

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Jan 15 2023, 7:27 am

I noticed that the anion gap in the case in the end should be 25 and not 35.

Diabetic Ketoacidosis (DKA) is the second most common presentation of type 1 diabetes mellitus. (First most common being early onset diabetes mellitus.)
In this second part of the lecture we discuss:
Mechanism of the gastrointestinal (GIT) symptoms.
Bicarb levels in DKA.
A quick comparison of the metabolic disturbances in DKA and HHS.
The impact of acidosis and membrane potential predisposing cell to arrhythmias.
Metabolic picture of DKA.
Working up the labs' data for DKA patient.
Calculating osmolality.
Calculating expected PaCO2 levels using Winter's equation.

In this video we will learn about:

1.Pathophysiology of GIT symptoms in DKA

2.Bicarbonate levels in DKA

3.Comparison of metabolic disturbances in DKA and HHS.

4.Impact of acidosis and membrane potential predisposing to arrythmia.

5.Metabolic picture of DKA.

6.How to calculate osmolality.

7.Calculating estimated PaCO2 levels using Weinter's equation.

Presented by Dr. Mobeen Syed

Following answers are created by ChatGPT. Occasionally the answer may be harmful, incorrect, false, misleading, incomplete, or limited in knowledge of world. Please contact your doctor for all healthcare decisions. Also, double check the answer provided by the AI below.

Author declares no conflict of interest.

In addition to the presenter, following authors who may have helped with the content writing, review, or approval declare no conflict of interest.

  • Dr. Mobeen Syed
  • Dr. Pei Purdom (DNP)
  • Dr. Benish Zahra
  • Dr. Iqra Batool
  • Dr. Heba Alzawahri

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