a condition affecting some persons at high altitudes, caused by insufficient oxygen in the blood and characterized by dizziness, nausea, and shortness of breath.
But everything I read said women like me, who got seasickness, altitude sickness, motion sickness, were more likely to suffer HG.
Prue Clarke on Her Battles With Kate Middleton’s Illness, Hyperemesis Gravidarum Prue Clarke December 4, 2012
He was left weakened, dehydrated and in pain by altitude sickness and exhaustion.
Prince Harry: “Antarctica Jumped Up And Bit Me On The Ass.” Tom Sykes March 18, 2014
And now that you mention it, I also got seasick, and had altitude sickness, and had to be rescued a few times.
The Real-Life Raiders of the Lost Ark Alex Belth November 13, 2014
another name for mountain sickness
altitude sickness al·ti·tude sickness (āl’tĭ-tōōd’, -tyōōd’)
A collection of symptoms, including shortness of breath, nausea, and nosebleed, brought on by decreased oxygen in the atmosphere, such as that encountered at high altitudes. Also called Acosta’s disease.
relating to or height. Historical Examples The distributions of animals are influenced by geographic, vegetational, and altitudinal factors. Mammals of Mesa Verde National Park, Colorado Sydney Anderson The Wilson snipe migrates here to but little extent, and these migrations are altitudinal rather than latitudinal. Game Birds and Game Fishes of the Pacific Coast Harry Thom […]
- Altitudinal hemianopsia
altitudinal hemianopsia altitudinal hemianopsia al·ti·tu·di·nal hemianopsia (āl’tĭ-tōōd’n-əl, -tyōōd’-) n. Hemianopsia affecting the upper or lower half of the visual field.
the height of anything above a given planetary reference plane, especially above sea level on earth. extent or distance upward; height. Astronomy. the angular distance of a heavenly body above the horizon. Geometry. the perpendicular distance from the vertex of a figure to the side opposite the vertex. the line through the vertex of a […]