Synonyms for tremens or Related words with tremens


Examples of "tremens"
Solares’ "Delirium tremens" (1979, published in English in 2000 as "Delirium Tremens: Stories of Suffering and Transcendence") is a work of non-fiction that collects stories of nightmarish visions experienced by alcoholics when undergoing delirium tremens. It is both a penetrating study of addiction, and a harrowing study of descents into personal hells. Solares’ father had experienced delirium tremens when Solares was a boy.
Both alcoholic hallucinosis and DTs have been thought of as different manifestations of the same physiological process in the body during alcohol withdrawal. Alcoholic hallucinosis is a much less serious diagnosis than delirium tremens. Delirium tremens (DTs) do not appear suddenly, unlike alcoholic hallucinosis. DTs also take approximately 48 to 72 hours to appear after the heavy drinking stops. A tremor develops in the hands and can also affect the head and body. A common symptom of delirium tremens is that people become severely uncoordinated. The biggest difference between alcoholic hallucinosis and delirium tremens is that alcoholic hallucinosis have a much better prognosis than DTs. Moreover, delirium tremens can be fatal when untreated.
And he staggered through the door with delirium tremens;
Silenmara - Solo on Delerium Tremens of the album Collection of Conscience (2011)
One of its famous products is the Delirium Tremens beer, bottled by the Huyghe brewery.
Most of the members of the bands Itoitz and Delirium tremens were from Mutriku.
Writer Jack Kerouac details his experiences with delirium tremens in his book "Big Sur".
Delirium tremens usually refers to an alcohol withdrawal process (also known as "The DT's").
Other medical conditions that can resemble excited delirium are panic attack, hyperthermia, diabetes, head injury, delirium tremens, and hyperthyroidism.
The bar's name comes from the beer Delirium Tremens, whose pink elephant symbol also decorates the café's entrance.
Delirium tremens (DTs) is a state of confusion of rapid onset that is usually caused by withdrawal from alcohol.
Alcoholic beverages can also be prescribed as a treatment for delirium tremens, but this practice is not universally supported.
Sutton, Thomas. "Abhandlung über das Delirium tremens. Aus dem Englischen übers. von Philipp Heineken". Bremen, Kaiser, 1820.
Delirium tremens typically only occurs in people with a high intake of alcohol for more than a month. A similar syndrome may occur with benzodiazepine and barbiturate withdrawal. Withdrawal from stimulants such as cocaine do not have major medical complications. In a person with delirium tremens it is important to rule out other associated problems such as electrolyte abnormalities, pancreatitis, and alcoholic hepatitis.
Delirium tremens is most common in people who have a history of alcohol withdrawal, especially in those who drink the equivalent of of beer or of distilled beverage daily. Delirium tremens also commonly affects those with a history of habitual alcohol use or alcoholism that has existed for more than 10 years.
One of the more enigmatic forms of visual hallucination is the highly variable, possibly polymodal delirium tremens. Individuals suffering from delirium tremens may be agitated and confused, especially in the later stages of this disease. Insight is gradually reduced with the progression of this disorder. Sleep is disturbed and occurs for a shorter period of time, with rapid eye movement sleep.
Their second album, "Delirium Tremens," was released in Sept. 2010, with a follow-up EP of demo tracks and remixes following in 2010.
Alcohol withdrawal states (delirium tremens) are recognized in addicts whose intake has been interrupted by trauma or surgery. This can occur after childbirth.
Huyghe Brewery () is a brewery founded in 1906 by Leon Huyghe in city of Melle in East Flanders, Belgium. Its "flagship" beer is Delirium Tremens, a golden ale.
Lilliputian hallucinations are characterized by abnormal perception of objects as being shrunken in size but normal in detail. Usually seen in delirium tremens.