lolmedloli believe you get peripheral vasoconstriction and central vasodilation in the first stages of shock, which would cause stasis in the capillary beds, which would mean decreased capillary hydrostatic pressure, despite interstital hydrostatic pressure going down as well.
and amboss shock description
trichotillomaniac^ this type of question is really hard for me to conceptualize. the link above walks you through it step by step with pictures. Theres not much of an explanation in FA.+2019-07-03T19:55:16Z
trichotillomaniacOverall is has to do with osmotic vs hydrostatic pressure. osmotic pressure stays the same and hydrostatic decreases. Hydrostatic pressure is the pressure pushing fluid out of the capillary and in the setting of blood loss this would decrease in efforts to keep as much fluid in the intravascular compartment as possible+2019-07-03T20:05:23Z
And it would decrease because you have massive blood loss from the aorta, the compensatory vasoconstriction wouldn't be able to conquer that.