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Stupor

A state of reduced sensibility and response to stimuli which is distinguished from COMA in that the person can be aroused by vigorous and repeated stimulation. The person is still conscious and can make voluntary movements. It can be induced by CENTRAL NERVOUS SYSTEM AGENTS. The word derives from Latin stupere and is related to stunned, stupid, dazed or LETHARGY.
Also Known As:
Narcosis
Networked: 1281 relevant articles (16 outcomes, 85 trials/studies)

Relationship Network

Disease Context: Research Results

Related Diseases

1. Respiratory Insufficiency (Respiratory Failure)
2. Pain (Aches)
3. Urinary Retention
4. Pruritus (Itching)
5. Hypothermia

Experts

1. Cronin, Mark T D: 4 articles (09/2015 - 12/2002)
2. Abraini, Jacques H: 4 articles (11/2014 - 03/2003)
3. Risso, Jean-Jacques: 4 articles (01/2014 - 03/2003)
4. Rostain, Jean-Claude: 4 articles (05/2009 - 08/2002)
5. Abraham, Michael H: 4 articles (06/2008 - 09/2005)
6. Acree, William E: 4 articles (06/2008 - 09/2005)
7. Ostreń≠kov, I F: 4 articles (01/2004 - 01/2002)
8. Paschke, Albrecht: 3 articles (01/2012 - 12/2010)
9. Schüürmann, Gerrit: 3 articles (01/2012 - 12/2010)
10. Anogeianaki, A: 3 articles (01/2011 - 07/2006)

Drugs and Biologics

Drugs and Important Biological Agents (IBA) related to Stupor:
1. Ethyl Ether (Ether)IBA
2. barbituric acid (barbiturate)IBA
3. Hexobarbital (Hexenal)IBA
4. Chloroform (Trichloromethane)IBA
5. Pentobarbital (Nembutal)FDA Link
6. Nitrous Oxide (Laughing Gas)IBA
7. Morphine (MS Contin)FDA LinkGeneric
8. Acetaminophen (Paracetamol)FDA LinkGeneric
9. Anesthetics (Anesthetic Agents)IBA
10. AlcoholsIBA

Therapies and Procedures

1. Anesthesia
2. General Anesthesia
3. Resuscitation
4. Conduction Anesthesia (Regional Anesthesia)
5. Epidural Injections