Home > internal medicine > Hypertensive crisis

Hypertensive crisis

Hypertensive crisis is an extremely critical syndrome in patients with hypertension. Under the influence of adverse incentives, the blood pressure suddenly rises to more than 26.6/16 kPa (200 / 120 mmHg), resulting in acute damage to the heart, brain and kidney. The patient feels sudden headache, dizziness, blurred vision or blindness; Nausea, vomiting, palpitation, shortness of breath, pale complexion or flushing; Shaking and fidgety hands; Serious can appear temporary paralysis, aphasia, angina pectoris, urine turbidity; More serious ones are convulsions and coma.

Symptoms

Infectious endocarditis renal damage

High altitude polycythemia

Abnormal coronary artery originated from pulmonary artery

High altitude brain edema

Anomalous origin of coronary artery aorta

Abnormal termination of coronary artery

Coronavirus infection

Ectopic origin of coronary artery

Coronary atherosclerotic heart disease

Phosgene poisoning

Goodtaste syndrome

Hyperventilation syndrome

Allergic pneumonia

Highly pathogenic avian influenza virus infection

Mannoside storage disease

Allergic vasculitis

Liver fire invades the lung

Allergic Bronchopulmonary Aspergillosis

Liver cough

Mercury poisoning

Common Health Issues

Health News