Vaprisol pivotal trials included patients with euvolemic and hypervolemic hyponatremia from a variety of underlying causes. We've provided the case studies below to help you better understand when and how to use Vaprisol in your patients.
The patient is an 82-year-old white male admitted to the hospital from a nursing home with 2 to 3 days of increasing confusion and a cough.
A 75-year-old woman was admitted to the hospital with hyponatremia secondary to acute decompensated congestive heart failure (CHF) of several days' onset, primarily attributed to medication noncompliance.
The patient is a 69-year-old white female admitted to the hospital for evaluation of dyspnea and right-sided pleural effusion. At admission, the patient was mildly hyponatremic.
A 69-year-old white male with SIADH related to small cell lung carcinoma was referred to the nephrology service for evaluation of hyponatremia.
The patient is a 70-year-old Hispanic male with a long medical history who was brought to his physician by family members after they noted increasing fatigue, restlessness, and gait abnormalities.
A 42-year-old white male was admitted to the Burn Unit with 15% Total Body Surface Area (TBSA) deep-partial thickness burns to his upper and lower extremities resulting from misuse of an accelerant.