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2,568 Possible Causes for Anuria, Hyperbilirubinemia, Onset in First Weeks or Months of Life

  • Sepsis

    The onset of oliguria (eg, about 0.5 mL/kg/h) or anuria, or rising creatinine may signal impending renal failure.[] Hyperbilirubinemia did not return in 3 months.[] Early-onset sepsis is seen in the first week of life. Late onset sepsis occurs after 1 week through 3 months of age.[]

  • Sarcoidosis

    We present a delayed diagnosis of sarcoidosis in an 11-year-old girl by demonstrating ultrasonographic imaging findings of granulomatous cervical and abdominal lymph node involvement. Pulmonary interstitial fibrosis in addition to multi-compartmental enlarged echogenic lymph nodes could be considered sarcoidosis.[…][]

    Missing: Onset in First Weeks or Months of Life
  • Favism

    American Academy of Pediatrics Subcommittee on Hyperbilirubinemia.[] Clinical trial of tin mesoporphyrin to prevent neonatal hyperbilirubinemia. J Perinatol. 2016 Mar 3. 27 (9):884-9. [Medline].[] . 6, 18, 19 Hyperbilirubinemia is likely secondary to impairment of bilirubin conjugation and clearance by the liver leading to indirect hyperbilirubinemia. 6, 20 Infants[]

    Missing: Onset in First Weeks or Months of Life
  • Neonatal Sepsis

    Early-onset sepsis is seen in the first week of life. Occurs after 1 week and before 3 months of age.[] Usage Frequency: 3 Reference: IATE Latin erytroblastosis neonatorum English erythroblastosis foetalis Last Update: 2014-11-14 Usage Frequency: 3 Reference: IATE English anuria[] The incidence rate of hyperbilirubinemia due to infection is unknown (7,8).[]

  • Acute Renal Failure

    Peritoneal dialysis was started at a mean of 51 hours after transplantation for treatment of anuria (5 patients, 50%), oliguria (3 patients, 30%), fluid overload or hyperkalemia[] […] literature to suggest poor prognosis 10,12,13,14 high fever 39 C shock organ dysfunction advance age 75 years mental confusion malignancy as etiology medical comorbidities hyperbilirubinemia[] […] conditions cannot occur together, such as a congenital form versus an acquired form of the same condition. posttraumatic renal failure ( ICD-10-CM Diagnosis Code T79.5 Traumatic anuria[]

    Missing: Onset in First Weeks or Months of Life
  • Preeclampsia

    Pulmonary arterial pressure monitoring is rarely indicated but may be helpful in patients who have evidence of pulmonary edema or oliguria/anuria.[] […] throbocytopenia elevated BUN and Cr diagnosis lab findings most accurate: liver biopsy treatment delivery of fetus differentiate from HELLP also has renal failure, hypoglycemia, hyperbilirubinemia[] […] systolic BP greater than 160 mm Hg or diastolic BP greater than 110 mm Hg Tachycardia Tachypnea Rales Mental status changes Hyperreflexia Clonus Papilledema Oliguria or anuria[]

    Missing: Onset in First Weeks or Months of Life
  • Cholestasis

    We believe our patient’s persistent direct hyperbilirubinemia with biopsy-confirmed cholestasis was also likely related to his AHC.[] Clinical description The first cholestatic episode can occur at any age but onset within the first two decades of life is most common.[] […] cholesterol can no longer be hepatically excreted in the bile, its levels can build up manifesting as hypercholesterolemia and can manifest as clinically as xanthomas Conjugated Hyperbilirubinemia[]

    Missing: Anuria
  • Renal Papillary Necrosis

    Anuria or oliguria may be present in the fulminant stage, if renal failure develops. Urinary stasis leads to pyelonephritis with fever, chills or rigors.[] […] above-described boggy inflammatory interstitium of pyelonephritis, the microangiopathy of diabetes mellitus, the increased pyelovenous pressure of urinary obstruction, the chronic hyperbilirubinemia[] Acute renal failure and oliguria or anuria occurs, but when it does, the disease may be fulminant, requiring dialysis and potentially resulting in death.[]

    Missing: Onset in First Weeks or Months of Life
  • Hyperviscosity Syndrome

    The main symptoms and signs of neonatal polycythemia are nonspecific and include ruddy complexion, feeding difficulties, lethargy, hypoglycemia, hyperbilirubinemia, cyanosis[] These patients often have associated hypoglycemia, hypocalcemia, thrombocytopenia, and hyperbilirubinemia due to increased red blood cell destruction.[] Thrombocytopenia Hypoglycemia Hyperbilirubinemia (not apparent for at least a day or two) Associated clinical conditions attributable to hyperviscosity: Increased pulmonary[]

    Missing: Onset in First Weeks or Months of Life
  • Hypercalcemia

    […] emergency situation with a severe hypercalcaemia, generally above approximately 14 mg/dL (or 3.5 mmol/l).[7] The main symptoms of a hypercalcaemic crisis are oliguria or anuria[] We report a 4-day-old infant who presented with hyperbilirubinemia, poor feeding, weight loss, severe hypotonia and was ultimately diagnosed with NSHPT.[] Abdominal pain (RUQ, radiates epigastric), nausea, vomiting, fever, Murphy's sign Clinical (history & physical exam) Imaging (RUQ ultrasound) Labs (leukocytosis, transamintis, hyperbilirubinemia[]

    Missing: Onset in First Weeks or Months of Life

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