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 +0  (nbme24#50)

Why not clinical trial? They could report a rare adverse effect in phase 4 clinical trial right?

sunshinesweetheart  there's no control group. it's just a case study. x3
sunshinesweetheart  plus clinical trials at that stage would have had tons and tons of participants (and, most importantly to rule out all the answers, control group)

Subcomments ...

submitted by haliburton(141),

This is water intoxication. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/1877579

thisisfine   Agreed! It's along the lines of those marathon runners who collapse questions. Nothing but water for 24 hours = getting rid of too much sodium. +1  
temmy  are we just going to ignore the diarrhea for 3 days? what is its significance +1  
kard  Temmy, We aint Ignoring the Diarrhea, Actually the most likely electrolytes to get lost with it is sodium> chloride> potassium> bicarbonate... Plus the Water intoxication -> HYPONATREMIA +1  
bronchophony  why not hypoglycemia? +1  
saulgoodman  Because glucose is not an electrolyte, it does not conduct electricity in solution. The question is asking "Which of the following electrolyte abnormalities". +  

submitted by sweetmed(83),

The chemotactic factors produced by monocytes and mast cells and the local vasodilatation stimulates neutrophilic chemotaxis. Also, endothelial cells activation further aggravates the inflammatory response and migration of neutrophils. This leads to an influx of neutrophils locally.

refrence: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5512152/

bronchophony  Why not complement activation? +  
joyceeepan  the way i though about it was: you need antibodies (IgG/IgM) to activate the complement system. But there's no such a thing as an anti-gout antibody. (and it is not an infection neither) +1