Dr. Larry Herman
Health care providers will likely encounter an increase in patient populations who seek clinical guidance on travel and outdoor recreational activities. Individuals pursuing activities that lead to higher elevations may be at risk for Acute Mountain Sickness (AMS). Providers should be familiar with AMS presentation, recognize patient risk, recommend preventative strategies, and know common treatment methods when counseling individuals who intend a controlled or rapid ascent to high altitudes.
Reese ZR. Acetazolamide Prophylaxis in Acute Mountain Sickness. Lynchburg Journal of Medical Science. 2022; 4(3).
Available when accessing via a campus IP address or logged in with a University of Lynchburg email address.
Off-campus users can also use 'Off-campus Download' button above for access.