increased level of glucose in the blood.
A greater-than-normal level of glucose in the blood (high blood glucose). Fasting blood-glucose values greater than 105 mg/dl (5.8 mmol) are suspect; greater than 140 mg/dl (7.8 mmol) are diagnostic.
High blood glucose levels. If your body does not have enough insulin and blood glucose levels are at too high a level, you may begin to feel very thirsty, sluggish, weak, tired, achy, and nauseous.
raised levels of glucose in the blood typically seen in diabetes mellitus. Hyperglycemia may be seen with the use of protease inhibitors.
the presence of excess sugar in the blood
excessive, abnormal amounts of glucose in the blood
High blood glucose. This condition is fairly common in people with diabetes. Many things can cause hyperglycemia. It occurs when the body does not have enough insulin or cannot use the insulin it does have.
Elevations of blood glucose, either from the various types of diabetes, excessive sugar intake (short term) or from adrenalin or stimulant causes.
Too high glucose (sugar) level in the blood can be a sign that diabetes is out of control.
Blood glucose levels that are too high.
Abnormally high concentrations of glucose in blood.
A high level of sugar in the blood.
is a blood glucose level that is higher than normal.
Abnormally elevated levels of glucose (blood sugar) in the blood.
Literally, too much (hyper) sugar (glykos) in the blood.
a condition in which the blood sugar level is too high. Symptoms include frequent urination, increased thirst and weight loss.
A condition that results when levels of glucose are too high.
increased blood sugar; may lead to diabetes ( Sweet Ease)
(also HYPERGLYCAEMIA) is a condition caused by greater than normal levels of glucose in the blood.
(Diabetic Coma) A medical condition that usually affects type one diabetics (who cannot naturally synthesize insulin) where a victim's blood sugar is abnormally high. A person usually goes into a diabetic coma if they have forgotten to take their insulin. Can be identified by a fruity (acetone) smell in the patient's mouth and unconsciousness in the late stages. This can be a life-threatening situation, and immediate medical transport to a hospital is the most important goal for the first aider. People who are at risk of developing hyperglycemia should wear a medical-identification bracelet in case they go into a diabetic coma, so that first aiders will be alerted early to his/her condition/medical history.
High and abnormal amounts of sugar in the blood.
Dangerously high (hyper) blood glucose (glycemia), a level higher than 140 mg/dl. Acute symptoms include frequent urination, increased thirst, and weight loss. If left untreated, hyperglycemia produces chronic diabetes complications: cardiovascular disease, neuropathy, retinopathy, and nephropathy.
Elevation in blood glucose.
Exclusively high blood glucose concentrations. It occurs when the body does not have enough insulin or cannot use the insulin it does have to allow glucose to be utilized by cells. It is a sign that diabetes is out of control.
High (hyper) blood glucose (glycemia), a level higher than 140 mg/dL. Acute symptoms include frequent urination, increased thirst, and weight loss. If left untreated, hyperglycemia produces diabetes complications: cardiovascular disease, eye disease (retinopathy), kidney disease (nephropathy), and nerve damage (neuropathy).
High concentration of sugar in blood (hyper = high).
Blood sugar values which are elevated according to individual’s target range. Example: If target is 80 - 140mg/dL then anything over 140 mg/dL is hyperglycemia.
State of abnormally high levels of glucose in the blood.
a condition that occurs in people with diabetes when their blood glucose levels are too high.
High blood sugar
An abnormally high level of the simple sugar glucose in the blood.
Excess of sugar in the blood. More information
Abnormally high levels of glucose (sugar) in the blood.
a condition characterized by abnormally high levels of glucose in the blood, usually as a result of untreated or improperly controlled diabetes mellitus
A higher than normal concentration of sugar in the bloodstream. Although most commonly associated with diabetes mellitus, the condition also occurs in newborns as a result of the administration of glucocorticoid hormones and with an excess infusion of intravenous glucose solutions.
Elevated plasma-glucose concentrations leading to vascular complications in patients over time
High levels of sugar in the blood. In diabetes, this can happen if there is not enough insulin or because of unusual food intake, less activity, illness, or other stress.
A high level of sugar in the bloodstream.
Elevated blood sugar (hyper = high)
a condition in which blood glucose levels are too high (greater than 160 mg/dl). Symptoms include frequent urination, increased thirst, and weight loss.
The presence of excessive sugar or glucose in the bloodstream.
An excess of blood glucose.
an elevated (above normal) blood sugar (glucose)
Abnormally increased content of sugar in the blood.
Blood glucose concentration elevated above normal values (90-108 mg/dL).
See high blood glucose.
High blood glucose; occurs when the amount of glucose in your blood is consistently higher than your target range. Prolonged hyperglycemia increases your risk for long term complications of diabetes.
Too high a level of glucose (sugar) in the blood.
A high level of glucose in the blood. High blood glucose can be due to a mismatch in insulin, food, and exercise. Symptoms include thirst, frequent urination, blurred vision, and fatigue.
A condition in which the blood sugar level is high. Can lead to diabetic coma.
Having too much glucose in the blood. Hyperglycemia is usually a sign of gestational diabetes.
The presence of an abnormally high concentration of glucose in the blood.
Elevated blood sugar. Any serum glucose level = 126 mg/dL is now considered above normal because at that level, complications will begin to occur.
An abnormally high concentration of glucose (sugar) in the circulating blood, seen especially in patients with diabetes mellitus. Hyperglycemia, new onset diabetes mellitus, diabetic ketoacidosis, and worsening of existing diabetes mellitus in patients receiving protease inhibitors have been reported.
Also called high blood glucose. Hyperglycemia can happen when the body does not have enough insulin or when the body can't use insulin properly. Symptoms may include excessive thirst, frequent urination, dry skin, blurred vision, and fatigue.
This means there is a higher amount of sugar in the blood than what is considered normal.
elevated blood glucose levels. Hyperglycemia occurs in normal people after they eat, but the level is modest and restored to the fasting level within 60-90 minutes. Persons with impaired glucose intolerance have normal glucose levels after an overnight fast but more pronounced hyperglycemia after eating. Diabetic individuals have hyperglycemia in the fasting state and this worsens after meals.
Elevated blood glucose (sugar) levels, resulting from diabetes, excessive sugar intake or from stimulation and adrenalin. Hypoglycemia is Low blood sugar.
high amounts of glucose (sugar) in the blood.
A condition in which the blood contains an abnormally high level of glucose, characteristic of diabetes mellitus.
High glucose levels in the blood.