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12 Possible Causes for Abdominal Distension, Physiological Neonatal Jaundice, Yellow Discoloration of the Skin

  • Liver Cirrhosis

    We report a case of diabetic myonecrosis in a 33-year-old man with hepatitis B-induced liver cirrhosis and type 2 diabetes who presented with abdominal distension and pain[] […] history of alcohol excess, neonatal jaundice, hypertension, or hypercholesterolemia.[] Yellow discoloration in the skin and eyes (jaundice) Fluid accumulation in your abdomen (ascites) Spiderlike blood vessels on your skin Redness in the palms of the hands[]

  • Neonatal Hepatitis

    Infants with this condition are usually jaundiced. Jaundice that is caused by neonatal hepatitis is not the same as physiologic neonatal jaundice.[] The common symptoms include jaundice (yellow discoloration of the skin and the whites of the eyes) and hepatomegaly (liver enlargement).[] Case Report A male infant was brought by his parents at the age of 4 weeks because of yellow discoloration of skin and sclera which started in the second week of life.[]

  • Neonatal Sepsis

    The patient had no history of hematemesis, jaundice, abdominal distension or abdominal pain. There was no family history for coagulation disorders.[] We should consider UTI as a probable cause of jaundice and neonates certainly should be evaluated for UTI, if there was a history of worsening jaundice while physiologic jaundice[] distension, blood in stool, increase in quantity of residual mass in stomach); Neurological symptoms; Cardiorespiratory dysfunction (100 180, 30 60, hypotension, time of[]

  • Jaundice

    Over the first 3 days of life the baby had increasing abdominal distension, passed only smears of meconium and developed greenish gastric drainage.[] This is called “physiologic” or normal neonatal jaundice. Most infants have this pattern so no testing is needed.[] Jaundice is a yellow discoloration of the skin and mucous membranes caused by an excess accumulation of bilirubin in the blood.[]

  • Indian Childhood Cirrhosis

    The first female child of healthy German parents, breast-fed for 5 weeks, developed progressive abdominal distension due to hepatosplenomegaly at the age of 7 months and died[] It typically presents with transient neonatal jaundice, in a child who is otherwise healthy, and progresses to biliary cirrhosis and portal hypertension.[] Yellow discoloring of the skin, eye, and mucus membranes because of increased bilirubin (at least 2–3 mg/dL or 30 mmol/L). Urine may also appear dark. Asterixis.[]

  • Transient Familial Neonatal Hyperbilirubinemia

    distension: elevation of diaphragm Cardiac disorders Fallot's tetrology Transposition of the great arteries Tricuspid atresia Pulmonary atresia with intact ventricular septum[] Preferred Name Fetal and neonatal jaundice, NOS Synonyms Physiologic jaundice in newborn, NOS ID altLabel Physiologic jaundice in newborn, NOS Neonatal jaundice, NOS Foetal[] Jaundice is a yellow discoloration of the skin and eyes caused by hyperbilirubinemia (elevated serum bilirubin concentration).[]

  • Gilbert Syndrome

    The symptoms, which were extremely vague, included the following: recurrent asymptomatic jaundice in 74%, malaise in 66%, asthenia in 65%, and vague abdominal distension in[] jaundice, unspecified 2016 2017 2018 2019 Billable/Specific Code Code on Newborn Record Applicable To Neonatal physiological jaundice (intense)(prolonged) NOS due to or associated[] High levels of bilirubin in the blood may produce jaundice (a yellow discoloration of the skin and/or eyes), and in the urine may produce a tea-coloured appearance.[]

  • Galactosemia

    distension with hepatomegaly usually followed by progressive liver failure.[] Applicable To Neonatal physiological jaundice (intense)(prolonged) NOS due to or associated with galactosemia E74.21 ICD-10-CM Codes Adjacent To E74.21 E74.09 Other glycogen[] Enzyme Activity and 9 Mutations: Characteristics: Affected infants present at 3-14 days old with poor feeding, vomiting, diarrhea, jaundice, lethargy progressing to coma, and abdominal[]

  • Dysmyelination with Jaundice

    distension, cherry red spot (in some) liver and bone marrow show foamy histiocytes (that contain lipid) more common in Ashkenazi jews AKA visceral form, also d/t sphingomyelinase[] Most cases are transient self-limiting (PHYSIOLOGICAL NEONATAL JAUNDICE ) occurring in the first week of life, but some can be a sign of pathological disorders, particularly[] […] persistent neonatal jaundice, failure to thrive, hepatomegaly, developmental delay, regression, rigidity, seizures, death by 3-5 years pulmonary infiltrates, LAN, significant abdominal[]

  • Neonatal Isoimmune Neutropenia

    Usually occurs in very preterm infants and is characterized by poor feeding, abdominal distension, and bloody stools.[] jaundice Icterus neonatorum Neonatal hyperbilirubinemia (transient) Physiologic jaundice NOS in newborn Excludes: that in preterm infants (774.2) 774.7 Kernicterus not due[] After delivery bilirubin is no longer cleared (via the placenta) from the neonate's blood and the symptoms of jaundice (yellowish skin and yellow discoloration of the whites[]

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