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3,537 Possible Causes for Abdominal Distension, Episodic Facial Swelling, Pericardial Effusion

  • Hereditary Angioedema Type 3

    In this context one or more episodes of isolated angioedema may occur, mostly as a facial swelling.[] HAE type III is clinically similar to the classic forms of HAE, but facial and tongue swellings occur more frequently with HAE type III.[] […] are generally less frequent in patients with HAE with normal C1-INH, and these patients suffer from a higher percentage of facial and tongue swelling episodes, a lower percentage[]

  • Angioedema

    A young female in her early 20s presented with low-grade fever for 1 month, puffiness of face and abdominal distension for 15 days.[] Six months later, the patient had an episode of bilateral facial swelling, lip swelling, and difficulty breathing.[] Distribution of the oedema: Usually well demarcated and in easily distensible tissues.[]

  • Hereditary Angioedema

    The patient reports several episodes of mild facial swelling that occurred during childhood between the ages of 5-18, but he does not recall seeing a physician or receiving[] Skin swellings, including extremity, facial, genital, and trunk swellings, and abdominal attacks occurred in 97.4% of all edema episodes of the disease.[] In this context one or more episodes of isolated angioedema may occur, mostly as a facial swelling.[]

  • Chronic Right-Sided Congestive Heart Failure

    Abdominal distension was noted; the abdominal veins; the liver was palpable 2 cm below the ribs; and the “shifting dullness” test was positive.[] Pericardial effusion is demonstrated on the coronal CT-reconstruction.[] Signs and symptoms Oedema (swelling) especially in the ankles, shins or lower back Nausea & vomiting Abdominal pain and distension Lethargy and tiredness Management This is[]

    Missing: Episodic Facial Swelling
  • Lymphangioleiomyomatosis

    […] pain and distension Incidental abdominal mass Infertility, abdominal distension Recurrent bilateral pneumothoraces Lymphangioleiomyoma size at presentation* 8.3 cm 4.3 cm[] The physical examination is often nonspecific but may reveal evidence of pleural effusion, ascites, pericardial effusion or pneumothorax, if present.[] Pleural effusion Pneumothorax Ground-glass opacities Pericardial effusion Chylothorax Mediastinal lymphadenopathy Dilated thoracic duct Cystic lymph nodal lesions Renal angiolipomas[]

    Missing: Episodic Facial Swelling
  • Primary Myelofibrosis

    A 53-year-old man with a long history of primary myelofibrosis, presented with abdominal distension and inguinal mass.[] The condition may result in spinal cord compression, focal seizures, symptoms related to brain tumours, ascites, haematuria, pericardial effusion, pleural effusion, haemoptysis[] distension/fluid retention (if portal hypertension or increased blood pressure within the portal vein is present) Compromised liver function Abnormal growth of blood forming[]

    Missing: Episodic Facial Swelling
  • Ovarian Hyperstimulation Syndrome

    Case 1 and case 2: severe OHSS with abdominal distension, ascites development, and hemoconcentration.[] Severe cases may present to the ED with ascites, pericardial effusions, pleural effusions, and lower extremity edema.[] The clinical picture may vary from abdominal distension and discomfort to potentially life-threatening capillary leak with fluid sequestration in a third space, and massive[]

    Missing: Episodic Facial Swelling
  • Hodgkin Lymphoma

    Whole lung and heart irradiation was also planned due to bilateral pleural and pericardial effusions.[] Pericardial and pleural effusions developed in one patient after cycles 4 and 5 of GV, consistent with gemcitabine-induced radiation recall. There were no toxic deaths.[]

    Missing: Episodic Facial Swelling
  • Chronic Myelomonocytic Leukemia

    We report a rare case of chronic myelomonocytic leukemia (CMML) with pericardial effusion.[] , pericardial effusion and peritoneal effusion.[] Ibrahim MI, Maslak PG, Heaney ML, George MS,Downey RJ, Tallman MS (2009) Chronic myelomonocyticleukemia (CMML) associated with symptomatic pericardial effusion.[]

    Missing: Episodic Facial Swelling
  • Typhoid Fever

    As the disease progresses, the patients may have increasing lassitude, loss of weight, bradycardia, dicrotic pulse, greenish-yellow diarrhea, tachypnea, abdominal distension[]

    Missing: Episodic Facial Swelling

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