our products

D&Q Mining is a high-tech company integrating R&D, production and sales. It provides mature products and solutions such as crushers, sand making, milling equipment, mobile crushing stations, etc., for aggregate, mining and waste recycling.

calcium electrolyte replacement guidelines

l Electrolyte Replacement Guidelines SORT

Electrolyte Replacement Guidelines PROBLEM TREATMENT Hypocalcaemia Ionised Ca2+ < 1.2 mmol/L Aim for 1.2-1.3 mmol/L Prescribe oral supplementation if tolerated. Oral Calcium 0-4 years 0.25 mmol/kg four times a day 5-12 years 0.2 mmol/kg four times a day 12-18 years 10 mmol four times a day Intravenous Dose For rapid correction of hypocalcaemia Dose 0.5ml/kg of 10% Calcium

More

ADULT ELECTROLYTE REPLACEMENT PROTOCOLS

• The electrolyte replacement protocols, Calcium chloride (Level I areas only) or Calcium gluconate (all levels of care), Magnesium sulfate, Potassium chloride, or Potassium Phosphate, may be ordered individually or in combination. POTASSIUM REPLACEMENT PROTOCOL INTRAVENOUS • Recommended rate of infusion is 10 mEq/h

More

Electrolyte Repletion Guideline VUMC

Calcium replacement based upon ICa++ levels Ionized Calcium Replace With Recheck Level 3.5-3.9 mg/dL 4 g CaGluconate With next AM Labs 3.0-3.4 mg/dL 6 g CaGluconate 4 Hours After Replacement 2.5-2.9 mg/dL 8 g CaGluconate 4 Hours After Replacement < 2.5 mg/dL 10 g CaGluconate NHO 4 Hours After Replacement Infuse 2 gm per hour

More

CALCIUM Leeds Formulary

PICU Electrolyte Guideline Date Produced: May 2013 Valid until: December 2021 Reviewed: December 2019 Author: Teresa Brooks, Paediatric Cardiology Pharmacist Quality Assurance: Charlotte Hayes, PICU Pharmacist Leeds Children’s Hospital Paediatric This guideline is intended to aid in the prescribing and administration of electrolytes for patients on the paediatric intensive care unit. It is

More

Management of Hypocalcaemia GGC Medicines

Urea and electrolytes; Magnesium; Vitamin D; A 12-lead ECG should be performed as there is a significant likelihood of QT prolongation and cardiac monitoring may be required. Monitor serum calcium concentrations regularly to judge response and review treatment. Serum bone profile should be checked daily initially and then three times a week when stable. On discharge, advise the GP to check the

More

Hypocalcaemia

Treatment guidelines Hypocalcaemia. Acute Treatment of Hypocalcaemia (adults) This guidance is not suitable for the treatment of chronic hypocalcaemia, patients with complex medical problems, renal impairment or for the treatment of hypocalcaemia post-parathyroidectomy. The dose and route of calcium to correct hypocalcaemia should be determined on an individual patient basis. There are no

More

Acute Treatment of Hypocalcaemia (adults)

Treatment Guideline Acute Treatment of Hypocalcaemia (adults) Limitations: This guidance is not suitable for the treatment of chronic hypocalcaemia, patients with complex medical problems, renal impairment or for the treatment of hypocalcaemia post-parathyroidectomy. The dose and route of calcium to correct hypocalcaemia should be determined on an individual patient basis. There are no

More

Tayside Area Formulary Formulary

Tayside guidelines for Electrolyte replacement in renal patients: 09.02.02 : Parenteral preparations for fluid and electrolyte imbalance Hyperphosphataemia in CKD (dependent on serum calcium and PTH levels) used in patients intolerant to sevelamer under the direction of a renal specialist Tayside guidelines for the management of bone metabolism and disease in CKD: Sevelamer Carbonate

More

Fluids and electrolytes Treatment summary BNF content

Electrolyte replacement therapy. The electrolyte concentrations (intravenous fluid) table and the electrolyte content (gastro-intestinal secretions) table may be helpful in planning replacement electrolyte therapy; faeces, vomit, or aspiration should be saved and analysed where possible if abnormal losses are suspected. Oral preparations for fluid and electrolyte imbalance. Sodium and

More

Calcium supplements Prescribing information Vitamin D

There are several calcium preparations listed in the British National Formulary (BNF). Examples include [BNF 72, 2016]:Adcal ® fruit flavoured tablets (containing calcium carbonate 1.5 g [calcium 600 mg or 15 mmol]).; Cacit ® effervescent tablets (containing calcium carbonate 1.25 g, providing calcium citrate when dispersed in water [calcium 500 mg or 12.5 mmol]).

More

ADULT ELECTROLYTE REPLACEMENT PROTOCOLS

The electrolyte replacement protocols, calcium chloride (ICU/ED only) or calcium gluconate (all levels of care), magnesium sulfate, potassium chloride, or potassium phosphate, may be ordered individually or in combination. POTASSIUM REPLACEMENT PROTOCOL INTRAVENOUS Recommended rate of infusion is 10 mEq/hr Maximum rate of intravenous replacement is 20 mEq/hr with continuous ECG

More

Electrolytes: Enteral and Intravenous Adult Inpatient

UW Health Guidelines for the Use of Oral, Calcium Normal reference: Serum: 4.6-5.2 mg/dL Whole blood: 4.9-5.6 mg/dL Serum:≤4.59 mg/dL Whole blood: ≤4.89 mg/dL Calcium carbonate chew tabs 1000 mg every 4 hours x 4 doses Calcium carbonate suspension 1250 mg every 4 hours x 4 doses Consider oral/enteral replacement if asymptomaticD 2 g calcium gluconate or 1 g calcium chloride (optimally

More

Hypocalcaemia

Treatment guidelines Hypocalcaemia. Acute Treatment of Hypocalcaemia (adults) This guidance is not suitable for the treatment of chronic hypocalcaemia, patients with complex medical problems, renal impairment or for the treatment of hypocalcaemia post-parathyroidectomy. The dose and route of calcium to correct hypocalcaemia should be determined on an individual patient basis. There are no

More

Tayside Area Formulary Formulary

Tayside guidelines for Electrolyte replacement in renal patients: 09.02.02 : Parenteral preparations for fluid and electrolyte imbalance Hyperphosphataemia in CKD (dependent on serum calcium and PTH levels) used in patients intolerant to sevelamer under the direction of a renal specialist Tayside guidelines for the management of bone metabolism and disease in CKD: Sevelamer Carbonate

More

Clinical Guidance

Electrolyte, Emergencies, hyperkalaemia, hypokalaemia, hypermagnesaemia, hypomagnesaemia, hypercalcaemia, hypocalcaemia, potassium, magnesium calcium Relevant external law, regulation, standards This clinical guideline was produced by the South Thames Retrieval Service (STRS) at Evelina London for

More

Fluids and electrolytes Treatment summary BNF

Electrolyte replacement therapy. The electrolyte concentrations (intravenous fluid) table and the electrolyte content (gastro-intestinal secretions) table may be helpful in planning replacement electrolyte therapy; faeces, vomit, or aspiration should be saved and analysed where possible if abnormal losses are suspected. Oral preparations for fluid and electrolyte imbalance. Sodium and

More

ELECTROLYTE R PRESCRIBING SCH

Guideline: Electrolyte Replacement Prescribing -SCH This document reflects what is currently regarded as safe practice. However, as in any clinical situation, there may be factors which cannot be covered by a single set of guidelines. This document does not replace the need for the application of clinical judgement to each individual presentation. Approved by: SCHN Policy, Procedure and

More

REFEEDING SYNDROME GUIDELINE t FOR ADULTS

REFEEDING SYNDROME GUIDELINE FOR ADULTS Management of a patient at risk of refeeding: All Patients Monitor U&E, Mg, Ca and PO prior to feeding and daily until stable. Commence correction of electrolyte deficits prior to feeding if possible, peripheral replacement may be suitable (see overleaf). You do not need to delay feeding as long as correction of deficits has started. Monitor blood

More

CALCIUM GLUCONATE Drug BNF content published by

Initially by slow intravenous injection. For Adult. Initially 10–20 mL, calcium gluconate injection 10% (providing approximately 2.25–4.5 mmol of calcium) should be administered with plasma-calcium and ECG monitoring, and either repeated as required or, if only temporary improvement, followed by a continuous intravenous infusion to prevent recurrence, alternatively (by continuous

More

1 Recommendations Intravenous fluid therapy in adults

1.1.7 When prescribing IV fluids and electrolytes, take into account all other sources of fluid and electrolyte intake, including any oral or enteral intake, and intake from drugs, IV nutrition, blood and blood products.. 1.1.8 Patients have a valuable contribution to make to their fluid balance. If a patient needs IV fluids, explain the decision, and discuss the signs and symptoms they need

More