|1.||Alam, N H: 3 articles (11/2003 - 11/2000)|
|2.||Fuchs, G J: 2 articles (04/2001 - 11/2000)|
|3.||Sarker, S A: 2 articles (04/2001 - 11/2000)|
|4.||Mahalanabis, D: 2 articles (04/2001 - 11/2000)|
|5.||Sheng, Zhi-Yong: 1 article (01/2015)|
|6.||Luo, Hong-Min: 1 article (01/2015)|
|7.||Zhou, Fang-Qiang: 1 article (01/2015)|
|8.||Yu, Wen: 1 article (01/2015)|
|9.||Xie, Zhi-Yi: 1 article (01/2015)|
|10.||Lin, Hong-Yuan: 1 article (01/2015)|
11/01/2000 - "Benefiber added to standard WHO ORS substantially reduces the duration of diarrhea and modestly reduced stool output in acute noncholera diarrhea in young children, indicating its potential as a new antidiarrheal therapy for acute diarrhea in children."
11/01/2000 - "Survival analysis for duration of diarrhea also showed a reduction the BF-supplemented WHO ORS-treated group (P = 0.025, log rank test). "
11/01/2000 - "Patients receiving BF-supplemented WHO ORS had significantly reduced duration of diarrhea compared with the control group (mean +/- SD, 74 +/- 37 vs. 90 +/- 50 hours, P = 0.03). "
11/01/1994 - "Four WHO-ORS, containing either 0, 2.5, 5.0, or 10.0 g/L of CMC, were perfused in rats with a well-tested model of cathartic-induced chronic osmotic diarrhea (D) and in normal controls (C). "
07/01/1991 - "A significant correlation was observed between the volume of diarrhea and the WHO-ORS consumed during the first 48 h, but not to the volume of diet intake."
|2.||Dehydration (Water Stress)
10/01/2003 - "Is a 2 : 1 ratio of standard WHO ORS to plain water effective in the treatment of moderate dehydration."
10/01/1997 - "The plantain flour-based solution proved effective for the treatment of dehydration due to acute diarrheal diseases and should be considered as an alternative when standard WHO-ORS is not available."
01/01/1990 - "WHO-ORS utilization is poor in some developing countries, and locally used food-based solutions could be used for maintaining hydration or correcting the dehydration due to acute diarrhoea once their effectiveness has been proved by clinical trials."
12/01/1994 - "The two fluids are therefore recommended as rehydrating fluids for children with some dehydration in the absence of WHO/ORS fluid."
08/01/1993 - "The pH, carbohydrate, and electrolyte levels of the food fluids were compared to the recommended UNICEF/WHO ORS to ascertain if these are within physiologically acceptable ranges for the treatment and prevention of dehydration in children with diarrhoea. "
01/01/1994 - "Rice-based (50 g/l) and WHO-ORS solutions are equally effective for treating children with acute non-cholera diarrhoea, when feeding is resumed promptly following initial rehydration, as has been consistently recommended by WHO. "
01/01/1994 - "Rice-based ORS (50 g/l) is superior to WHO-ORS for patients with cholera, and for such patients it can be recommended in any situation where its preparation and use are practical. "
03/01/2006 - "Reduced-osmolarity ORS solution was as efficacious as standard WHO-ORS solution in the management of cholera patients. "
03/01/2006 - "Standard WHO-ORS versus reduced-osmolarity ORS in the management of cholera patients."
09/01/2000 - "Thirty-five culture proven cholera and 135 acute non-cholera diarrheal patients randomly received H-ORS or WHO-ORS. "
01/01/1991 - "Only for weight gain was there a statistically significant difference between the treatment groups (those given the WHO-ORS solution gained less weight). "
01/01/1990 - "Though weight gain in the two treatment groups was not significantly different, median weight gain in the sorghum-ORS group was 295 g, vs 155 in the WHO-ORS group. "
10/01/1993 - "In only two cases in each group, diarrhea was caused by Vibrio cholerae non 0-1. Significant per cent weight gain was observed in patients with Peptilose-ORS compared to those treated with WHO-ORS (P = 0.046). "
02/01/1995 - "In the Amylyte-treated group, ORS requirements were significantly less (234 +/- 15.2 vs 295 +/- 17.6 mL/kg; P < .01) and weight gain was significantly more (367.7 +/- 45.1 vs 199.2 +/- 38.2 g; P < .01) than in those given the WHO-ORS. "
02/01/1995 - "Amylyte-ORS effectively rehydrates children with acute diarrhea, reduces diarrhea duration, decreases ORS requirements, and improves weight gain compared to the WHO-ORS."
|5.||Protein-Energy Malnutrition (Marasmus)
08/01/1994 - "This study was designed to test the hypothesis that, in an animal model of protein-energy malnutrition (PEM), carboxymethylcellulose (CMC), a viscous additive for the World Health Organization Oral Rehydration Solution (WHO-ORS), previously found to be effective in rats with osmotic diarrhea as an enhancer of water and sodium absorption, would also improve the performance of the WHO-ORS. "
|2.||World Health Organization oral rehydration solution
|9.||Carboxymethylcellulose Sodium (Polycell)
|1.||Fluid Therapy (Oral Rehydration Therapy)