link981There is decreased afferent renal artery dilation (less blood flow) leads to increased renin release from the juxtaglomerular cells (located near the afferent artery) to try to increase blood flow. I got it wrong but after reviewing saw my idiotic mistake.+12019-07-04T14:17:49Z
generic_loginI used that reasoning to pick C, but in looking it up now it seems like you are right ... There appear to be a bunch of mistakes on this test, and it’s not giving me a lot of confidence for the real thing.+2019-05-31T10:55:56Z
mee48I think it is because NSAIDs inhibit the local prostaglandin (PGE2) in afferent arteriole —-> less AA dilation —-> stimulation renin release. I think my reasoning came from sketchy pharm nsaid video but I can’t 100% remember+2019-05-31T10:57:19Z
keycompanyNSAIDs constrict the afferent arteriole.
A. GFR would decrease due to decreased renal blood flow.
B. Renal Blood flow would decrease.
C. Renin would increase due to renal hypoperfusion.
D & E. PGE2 and TXA would decrease (by MOA of NSAIDs).+12019-05-31T10:58:22Z
fallot4logyUW says that Nsaids is one o+2019-09-13T07:30:35Z
fallot4logyUW says that Nsaids is one of the 5 drug categories that is able to cause hyperkalemia.Specificly ,Nsaids lower PG andrenin secretion .PGE2 stimulates JG cells to secrete renin...(how can i delete my previous unfinished message,lol?)+2019-09-13T07:36:59Z