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10 Possible Causes for Ankle Edema, Discoloration of the Lower Extremity, Varicella

  • Henoch-Schönlein Purpura

    A 20-year-old man was admitted to the hospital with a one-day history of fever and acute, painful symmetric polyarthritis that involved the wrists, elbows, and ankles.[] Herein, we report the case of a patient with Henoch-Schönlein purpura (HSP) who developed severe HLH secondary to Varicella zoster infection.[] Streptococcus, vaccines, viral infections (varicella, measles, rubella, hepatitis A, B), tuberculosis, mycoplasma, Bartonella, helicobacter pylori are stated as the triggering[]

  • Varicose Veins

    Learn more: Swollen feet, ankles, and hands (edema) during pregnancy Itching during pregnancy Help for common pregnancy skin problems[] Severe venous reflux can result in skin discoloration, severe swelling, and lower extremity wounds that do not heal well.[] The ankles swell because fluid accumulates in the tissue under the skin—a condition called edema. Varicose veins alone do not cause edema.[]

  • Deep Vein Thrombosis

    A 38-year-old Sri Lankan man presented with acute pancreatitis and later he developed progressive abdominal distention with bilateral ankle edema.[] She presented with varicella lesions, fever and a painful firm tumefaction on the right lower leg (RLL).[] The patient's left lower extremity was discolored, tender, and swollen, although it had not progressed to venous gangrene or dermal necrosis.[]

  • Edema

    The most common way of finding out if the swelling in the ankle is due to Ankle Edema, is by checking for pain. The swelling due to edema is painless.[] CASE REPORT: A 41-year-old woman with a history of successfully treated varicella-zoster virus-associated ARN developed an epiretinal membrane (ERM) and underwent pars plana[] extremities, with brownish discoloration, discomfort but not marked pain, and sometimes skin ulcers Often associated with varicose veins Clinical evaluation Extrinsic venous[]

  • Varicose Ulcer

    Varicose veins and ankle edema are common. The surrounding skin is erythematous or hyperpigmented with variable degrees of induration.[] As the edema and hypertension continue, the skin of the lower extremities may actually leak plasma.[] […] verb French ulcérer More by Other dictionary words English variation variation by agreement variation in temperature variation margin variations variations for piano varicella[]

  • Nephritis

    ) of the face, eyes, ankles, feet, legs, or abdomen Symptoms may also include the following: Abdominal pain Blood in the vomit or stools Cough and shortness of breath Diarrhea[] Viral infections - eg, hepatitis B, mumps, measles, infectious mononucleosis, varicella, Coxsackievirus. Parasitic infections - eg, malaria, toxoplasmosis.[] Sometimes, particularly after displacement of a large aortic plaque, marked ischemia of the lower extremities yields a bluish-purplish discoloration (ie, livedo reticularis[]

  • Lymphomatoid Granulomatosis

    A few days later, the patient developed new skin lesions and worsening bilateral leg edema.[] CVID) Subtypes grade 1 lymphomatoid granulomatosis grade 2 lymphomatoid granulomatosis grade 3 lymphomatoid granulomatosis Differential diagnosi s Wegener granulomatosis varicella-zoster-related[] Affected individuals may occasionally develop numbness and tingling and/or weakness of their lower extremities.[]

  • Idiopathic Neonatal Atrial Flutter

    Physical examination of chronic venous insufficiency shows orange-brownish skin discoloration at the level of the ankle with hemosiderin deposition, lower extremity edema,[] Factors Identified as Causes of Myocardial Damage Viral infections (myocarditis) Coxsackievirus B, human immunodeficiency, echovirus, rubella, varicella, mumps, Ebstein-Barr[] Physical examination of chronic venous insufficiency shows orange-brownish skin discoloration at the level of the ankle with hemosiderin deposition, lower extremity edema,[]

  • Kaposi Sarcoma

    ) with clinical signs of venous disease (edema, varicose veins) (19) OR Presence of trauma-related ulcer for more than 6 weeks Exclusion Criteria: Patients with peripheral[] No evidence of herpesviruses (types 1 and 2, varicella–zoster virus, Epstein–Barr virus, HHV-6, HHV-7, and cytomegalovirus), parvovirus B19, or hepatitis A, B, C, or G virus[] , often lower extremity Microscopic (histologic) description Spindle cells forming slits with extravasated red blood cells, hemosiderin laden macrophages, lymphocytes and[]

  • Peripheral Artery Occlusive Disease

    No tenderness or pitting edema in adjacent normal limb. 12.[] High prevalence of varicella-zoster virus reactivation in herpes simplex virus-seronegative patients with acute peripheral facial palsy.[] Ulcers of the feet and legs Black discoloration of the toes or skin (gangrene) Claudication is the most common symptom of lower extremity arterial occlusive disease.[]

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