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8,928 Possible Causes for Accessory Muscle Breathing, Episodic Facial Swelling, Headache

  • Hereditary Angioedema Type 3

    All impeded androgens have many potentially important side effects, including masculinization, headaches, lack of libido or increased libido, hair gain or loss, liver function[] In this context one or more episodes of isolated angioedema may occur, mostly as a facial swelling.[] Some symptoms of hereditary angioedema include: Swelling of the skin (most common symptom) Swelling of the hands and feet Fatigue Headache Muscle aches Skin tingling Abdominal[]

  • Angioedema

    The most common adverse drug reactions are injection site reactions, upper respiratory infections, headache, rash, muscle pain, dizziness, and diarrhea.[] Six months later, the patient had an episode of bilateral facial swelling, lip swelling, and difficulty breathing.[] […] you find yourself feeling drowsy, you should avoid: driving drinking alcohol operating complex or heavy machinery Other side effects of the newer antihistamines include: headache[]

  • Hereditary Angioedema

    Severities were aggravated by activity and his headache had shown recent progression with abdominal pain.[] 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.[]

  • Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease

    The patient may develop a morning headache that indicates too much carbon dioxide in their blood. There may also be a loss of weight.[] , and use of accessory muscles.[] Common side effects include nausea, headache, and weight loss, but these effects may decline with continued use of the drugs.[]

    Missing: Episodic Facial Swelling
  • Bacterial Pneumonia

    28 [6%] patients in the moxifloxacin group), nausea (15 [4%] vs 17 [4%] patients) and vomiting (ten [2%] patients in each group); and nervous system disorders, including headache[] Physical exam : On physical exam, breathing may be labored, using accessory muscles in the neck, chest and abdomen.[] Patient may experience body pains, headache and abdominal pain. Shortness of breath Shaking chills.[]

    Missing: Episodic Facial Swelling
  • Aspiration Pneumonia

    […] the following: Cough Fever or chills Malaise, myalgias Shortness of breath, dyspnea on exertion Pleuritic chest pain Putrid expectoration Nonspecific symptoms including headache[] Accessory muscles then move the food into the esophagus with a peristaltic wave.[] Bacterial pneumonia The clinical presentation of bacterial aspiration pneumonia includes nonspecific symptoms such as headache or nausea/vomiting, and weight loss.[]

    Missing: Episodic Facial Swelling
  • Empyema

    While clinical findings indicated improvement of the sinusitis, his headache did not improve.[] Symptoms of epidural abscess include fever, headache, vomiting, and sometimes lethargy, focal neurologic deficits, seizures, and/or coma.[] The most consistent clinical complaint is a progressively severe headache, often related to the sinusitis. Malaise, fever, and declining mental status can occur rapidly.[]

    Missing: Episodic Facial Swelling
  • Legionnaires' Disease

    The bacteria don't spread from person to person.symptoms of legionnaires' disease include fever, chills, a cough and sometimes muscle aches and headaches.[] Pontiac fever, an influenza-like illness characterized by fever, headache, and muscle pain, represents a milder form of Legionella infection.[] .… Typically, but not uniformly, the first symptoms of Legionnaire disease are general malaise and headache, followed by high fever, often accompanied by chills.[]

    Missing: Episodic Facial Swelling
  • Invasive Aspergillosis

    Predominant symptoms associated with cranial fungal granuloma include headache, vomiting, proptosis, and visual disturbances.[] […] as headaches and altered consciousness.[] The most frequent adverse events among CRESEMBA-treated patients were: nausea (26%), vomiting (25%), diarrhea (22%), headache (17%), elevated liver chemistry tests (16%),[]

    Missing: Episodic Facial Swelling
  • Goodpasture Syndrome

    Reversible posterior leukoencephalopathy syndrome (RPLS) is characterized by headache, altered consciousness, seizures, and cortical blindness.[] It involves headache, altered state of consciousness, visual abnormalities (blurred vision, scotoma, cortical blindness) and tonic-clonic seizures.[] This is characterized by neurological alterations such as headache, seizures, focal neurological signs, and cerebral edema of the white matter predominantly in the posterior[]

    Missing: Episodic Facial Swelling

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