His scientific interests lie mostly in Hypoxia, Effects of high altitude on humans, Anesthesia, Internal medicine and Pulmonary edema. His Hypoxia study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Pulmonary hypertension, Pulmonary artery, % total haemoglobin and Cerebral edema. His Effects of high altitude on humans research incorporates themes from Severity of illness, Epidemiology, Arterial blood and Altitude.
He combines subjects such as Survival rate and Central nervous system disease with his study of Anesthesia. In his study, Surgery is strongly linked to Cardiology, which falls under the umbrella field of Internal medicine. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Hypoxic pulmonary vasoconstriction under Pulmonary edema, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Edema and Vasodilation.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Internal medicine, Hypoxia, Effects of high altitude on humans, Endocrinology and Anesthesia. His work deals with themes such as Surgery and Cardiology, which intersect with Internal medicine. Peter Bärtsch works mostly in the field of Hypoxia, limiting it down to concerns involving Cell biology and, occasionally, A549 cell.
The various areas that he examines in his Effects of high altitude on humans study include Physical therapy, Mountaineering and Altitude. His study in Anesthesia is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both High-altitude cerebral edema, Altitude sickness, Blood pressure and Dexamethasone. The study incorporates disciplines such as Hypoxic pulmonary vasoconstriction, Pulmonary hypertension and Edema in addition to Pulmonary edema.
His primary areas of investigation include Internal medicine, Effects of high altitude on humans, Hypoxia, Cardiology and Anesthesia. Peter Bärtsch has researched Internal medicine in several fields, including Reabsorption and Endocrinology. His Effects of high altitude on humans research incorporates themes from Nausea, Physical therapy, Emergency medicine and Vascular permeability.
His research in Hypoxia is mostly concerned with Altitude sickness. His Anesthesia study deals with Edema intersecting with Bronchoalveolar lavage. His Pulmonary edema research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cerebral edema and Pathology.
His primary areas of study are Effects of high altitude on humans, Internal medicine, Hypoxia, Cardiology and Altitude. His Effects of high altitude on humans research includes elements of Surgery, Heart failure, Cardiac output, Normobaric hypoxia and Physical therapy. Peter Bärtsch has included themes like Reabsorption, Endocrinology and Amiloride in his Internal medicine study.
Peter Bärtsch studies Hypoxic pulmonary vasoconstriction which is a part of Hypoxia. As a part of the same scientific family, Peter Bärtsch mostly works in the field of Hypoxic pulmonary vasoconstriction, focusing on Altitude sickness and, on occasion, Pulmonary hypertension and Travel medicine. Peter Bärtsch works mostly in the field of Cardiology, limiting it down to topics relating to Pulmonary edema and, in certain cases, Anesthesia, Cerebral edema and Corpus callosum.
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The 2018 Lake Louise Acute Mountain Sickness Score.
R C Roach;P H Hackett;O Oelz;P Bärtsch.
High Altitude Medicine & Biology (2018)
THE LAKE-LOUISE ACUTE MOUNTAIN-SICKNESS SCORING SYSTEM
R C Roach;P Bartsch;P H Hackett;O Oelz.
HYPOXIA AND MOLECULAR MEDICINE (1993)
Prevention of High-Altitude Pulmonary Edema by Nifedipine
Peter Bartsch;Marco Maggiorini;Manfred Ritter;Christof Noti.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1991)
Acute High-Altitude Illnesses
Peter Bärtsch;Erik R. Swenson.
The New England Journal of Medicine (2013)
Exercise Training for Rehabilitation and Secondary Prevention of Falls in Geriatric Patients with a History of Injurious Falls
Klaus Hauer;Brenda Rost;Kirstin Rütschle;Hedda Opitz.
Journal of the American Geriatrics Society (2001)
Effect of Altitude on the Heart and the Lungs
Peter Bärtsch;J. Simon R. Gibbs.
Inhaled nitric oxide for high-altitude pulmonary edema
Urs Scherrer;Laurent Vollenweider;Alain Delabays;Milos Savcic.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1996)
Physiological aspects of high-altitude pulmonary edema
Peter Bärtsch;Heimo Mairbäurl;Marco Maggiorini;Erik R. Swenson.
Journal of Applied Physiology (2005)
Pathogenesis of High-Altitude Pulmonary Edema: Inflammation Is Not an Etiologic Factor
Erik R. Swenson;Marco Maggiorini;Stephen Mongovin;J. Simon R. Gibbs.
Astroglial Protein S-100 Is an Early and Sensitive Marker of Hypoxic Brain Damage and Outcome After Cardiac Arrest in Humans
Bernd W. Böttiger;Stefan Möbes;Rolf Glätzer;Harald Bauer.
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