5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- How does thyroid hormones affect the CNS?
- How does an increase in glucocorticoids affect the CNS / Pituitary?
- What is insufficient production / secretion of thyroid hormone? (most common in dogs)?
- What hormones is the zona fasciculata responsible for?
- What does the pituitary gland consist of?
- a Hypothyroidism
- b anterior pituitary, posterior pituitary, pars intermedia
- c hormone excess increases rapidity of cerebration, dissociation which leads to nervousness, excitability, anxiety and insomnia; hormone deficiency causes lethargy and somnolence
- d gluco-corticoids (95% cortisol)
- e decrease in ACTH, ADH, TSH, GH, FSH / LH
5 Multiple choice questions
- stimulate insulin release
- larger pre-pro-hormones (pre and pro sequences are cleaved off leaving actual hormones)
- glucagon opposes the insulin effects on carbohydrate metabolism in the liver
- neurons, retina, lens, blood cells, pancreatic beta cells, kidney, GI mucosa, placenta
- hormone concentrations needs to be tightly controlled
5 True/False questions
What hormones are the zona glomerulosa responsible for? → mineralo-corticoids (90% aldosterone)
What is a colloid? → initially only as hypothalamic satiety center is insulin dependent, later anorexia and vomiting following tissue damages a/o acidosis
Persistant hyperglycemia b/o reduced cellular glucose uptake and increased gluconeogenesis, reduced glycogenesis and protein synthesis, increased lipolysis and proteolysis leads to what? → a catabolic situation
What does corticotropin releasing hormone stimulate? → a peripheral endocrine gland to produce / release its own hormones
What is stimulated by cold and inhibited by stress? → respective stimulus to an endocrine gland cell