5D41/E89.1 Postprocedural hypoinsulinaemia



Postprocedural hypoinsulinaemia is caused by an excessive amount of insulin being administered during or after a medical procedure. It is most commonly seen after the administration of intravenous fluids containing high levels of glucose, or during the administration of insulin, glucagon, or a combination of both.


Postprocedural hypoinsulinaemia is typically diagnosed by measuring the blood glucose levels and blood insulin levels. Low blood glucose levels may indicate that the patient is experiencing postprocedural hypoinsulinaemia.

Differential diagnosis

Postprocedural hypoinsulinaemia is similar to other hypoglycemic conditions such as hypoglycemia, insulinoma, and other endocrine disorders. It is important to rule out these other conditions before making a diagnosis of postprocedural hypoinsulinaemia.


Treatment of postprocedural hypoinsulinaemia typically involves administering intravenous fluids containing glucose and electrolytes, as well as insulin. Additionally, dietary changes and lifestyle modifications may be recommended to help manage the condition.


The prognosis for postprocedural hypoinsulinaemia is generally good, as long as the patient receives timely and appropriate treatment. With proper treatment, postprocedural hypoinsulinaemia can usually be managed without any long-term complications.

How medically accurate was this information?

Click on a star to rate it

Average rating 0 / 5. Vote count: 0

No votes so far! Be the first to rate this post.

DISCLAIMER: Please note that all explAInations are generated by AI and are not fact checked by a medical professional. ICD ExplAIned do not assume liability for any injuries or harm based on the use of this medical information.