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244 Possible Causes for Aortic Systolic Murmur, Decreased Radial Pulse

  • Non-Cranial Giant Cell Arteritis

    Temporal arteritis, also known as giant cell arteritis, is an inflammatory condition that affects the medium to large arteries in the body. It is a systemic condition, which means that any medium to large artery in any part of the body can be affected. This includes the eye, brain and heart. The most frequently[…][vision-and-eye-health.com]

  • Takayasu Arteritis

    radial pulses (at the wrist) Difference in blood pressure between the two arms High blood pressure ( hypertension ) There may also be signs of inflammation ( pericarditis[medlineplus.gov] systolic ejection murmur 2 / 6 and bilateral breath sounds on auscultation with no adventitious sounds.[scielo.br] Bilateral radial pulses were absent. Ultrasound showed renal size asymmetry and raised the possibility of renal artery stenosis.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Anemia

    From Wikidata Jump to navigation Jump to search decrease in number of red blood cells anaemia edit Language Label Description Also known as English anemia decrease in number of red blood cells anaemia Statements instance of disease 1 reference stated in Disease Ontology release 2019-03-01 retrieved 5 March 2019[…][wikidata.org]

    Missing: Decreased Radial Pulse
  • Hypertrophic Cardiomyopathy

    Outflow tract obstruction may cause a systolic murmur at the left sternal edge, radiating to the aortic and mitral areas.[patient.info] When outflow obstruction is present, it is possible to hear a systolic crescendo-decrescendo murmur similar to that of aortic stenosis. but it is heard best at the left lower[clinicaladvisor.com] Most patients with left ventricular outflow murmurs also have mitral regurgitation.[patient.info]

    Missing: Decreased Radial Pulse
  • Aortic Valve Stenosis

    Systolic murmur The classic crescendo-decrescendo systolic murmur of aortic stenosis begins shortly after the first heart sound.[emedicine.medscape.com] Reliable auscultatory indicators of the absence of aortic stenosis include a grade 1/6 or softer systolic murmur, absence of a radiating systolic murmur heard over the head[aafp.org] In mild aortic stenosis, the murmur peaks in early systole.[healio.com]

    Missing: Decreased Radial Pulse
  • Aortic Stenosis with Bicuspid Valve

    Reliable auscultatory indicators of the absence of aortic stenosis include a grade 1/6 or softer systolic murmur, absence of a radiating systolic murmur heard over the head[aafp.org] Aortic stenosis may develop a soft, harsh ejection systolic murmur at the first aortic area with possible radiation into the carotids.[lecturio.com] AS murmur : A2 is soft in AS. In aortic sclerosis, A2 is normal or loud.[patient.info]

    Missing: Decreased Radial Pulse
  • Subclavian Steal Syndrome

    Physical examination findings may include unilaterally decreased pulses on the affected side, a blood pressure difference of greater than 20 mm Hg between the arms, supraclavicular[aafp.org] Physical findings of subclavian steal syndrome include unilaterally decreased pulses, 20 mm Hg difference in blood pressure between the upper extremities, supraclavicular[rjmatthewsmd.com] […] bruits and disappearance of the radial pulse on exercise or elevation of the arm.[aafp.org]

    Missing: Aortic Systolic Murmur
  • Hyperthyroidism

    Hyperthyroidism is a group of disorders characterized overproduction and secretion of thyroid hormones by the thyroid gland. Hyperthyroidism is characterized by the activation of sympathetic nervous system. The common symptoms of hyperthyroidism include: Weight loss with increased appetite Increased sweating[…][symptoma.com]

    Missing: Decreased Radial Pulse
  • Graves Disease

    Graves disease is an autoimmune thyroid disorder characterized by hyperthyroidism, ophthalmopathy and goitre. The autoimmune process in Graves disease is influenced by a combination of environmental and genetic factors. The signs and symptoms of Graves' disease include insomnia, tremor, hyperactivity, hyperhidrosis,[…][symptoma.com]

    Missing: Decreased Radial Pulse
  • Cervical Rib Syndrome

    Interpretation - Positive test finding ( Decreased Radial Pulse and/or Distal extremity pain reproduced ) suggests interscalene compression.[physiotherapy-treatment.com] : - radial pulse obliteration is not by itself specific, but loss of pulse with reproduction of symptoms is a positive test; - decreases interscalene space by tensing anterior[wheelessonline.com] Note: With all three orthopedic assessment tests for thoracic outlet syndrome, Adson’s, Eden’s, and Wright’s, the criterion in a decrease in the STRENGTH of the radial pulse[learnmuscles.com]

    Missing: Aortic Systolic Murmur

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