Create issue ticket

27 Possible Causes for Aortic Valve Stenosis, Clubbed Finger, Narrow Pulse Pressure

  • Taussig Bing Anomaly

    If survival continues for a few years, polycythaemia and clubbing of fingers and toes become evident.[] […] pulmonary valves ( stenosis , insufficiency ) - tricuspid valves ( stenosis , atresia ) - Ebstein's anomaly Left: aortic and mitral valves aortic valves ( stenosis , insufficiency[] (thickening of the nail beds) of toes and fingers (late sign) Failure to gain weight and grow Pale coloring Sweating Swollen legs or abdomen Trouble breathing Treatment requires[]

  • Tricuspid Atresia

    The tests used can be: pulse, blood pressure, temperature, and number of breaths a baby takes a minute listening with a stethoscope for changes in the heart sounds an oxygen[] The test can establish a strong, apical impulse and systolic murmur and thrill along the left edge of the sternum, then cyanosis, polycythemia and clubbed fingers.[] stenosis insufficiency tricuspid valves stenosis atresia Ebstein's anomaly Hypoplastic right heart syndrome Uhl anomaly Left aortic valves stenosis insufficiency bicuspid[]

  • Ayerza Syndrome

    It is also known as amplitude, expansion or size of pulse, a weak pulse signifies narrow pulse pressure[] Dyspnoea was severe at rest and there was central cyanosis, clubbed fingers and tachypnea.[] ) (chronic) (inactive) 394.0 with aortic (valve) disease (insufficiency) 396.1 insufficiency or incompetence 396.1 stenosis or obstruction 396.0 incompetency, insufficiency[]

  • High Output Heart Failure

    Signs There may be a tachycardia at rest, low systolic blood pressure (BP), a displaced apex (LV dilatation) or RV heave (pulmonary hypertension), a narrow pulse pressure[] […] of fingers Coughing up blood An arteriovenous fistula in your gastrointestinal tract can cause bleeding in your digestive tract.[] This includes aortic valve stenosis, aortic valve regurgitation, mitral valve stenosis and mitral regurgitation.[]

  • Acyanotic Congenital Heart Disease

    pulse pressure if severe stenosis Mild AS: Normal Moderate – severe AS: LVH strain Usually normal Coarctation of aorta may present as: 1.[] Clinical Manifestations • Cyanosis is always present • Finger clubbing • Quiet tachypnea • Single S2 • Usually no murmur • Signs of CHF in children with transposition and[] For aortic valve stenosis, balloon aortic valvuloplasty appears to be the first therapeutic procedure of choice; the indications for balloon dilatation of aortic valve are[]

  • Congenital Heart Block

    pulse pressure if severe stenosis Mild AS: Normal Moderate – severe AS: LVH strain Usually normal Coarctation of aorta may present as: 1.[] Physical Signs Clubbing of the fingers and toes will develop in older children A loud harsh ejection systolic murmur at the left sternal edge from day 1 of life.[] valve stenosis in the elderly Valveinvalve implantations 265 Aortic valve stenosis in the elderly New percutaneous aortic valves 273 Aortic valve stenosis in the elderly[]

  • Urticarial Vasculitis

    Loss of peripheral limb pulses, differences in blood pressure in different limbs, murmurs heard with the stethoscope over the narrowed arteries and sharp extremity pain (claudication[] The authors report the case of a healthy 49-year-old woman with a 1-year history of highly pruritic generalized cutaneous lesions and finger clubbing.[] Atypical fatal hypocomplementemic urticarial vasculitis with involvement of native and homograft aortic valves in an African American man.[]

  • Mitral Valve Incompetence

    A narrow pulse pressure is often seen in severe mitral regurgitation.[] clubbing.[] aortic (valve) insufficiency I35.2 Nonrheumatic aortic (valve) stenosis with insufficiency I35.8 Other nonrheumatic aortic valve disorders I35.9 Nonrheumatic aortic valve[]

  • Discrete Fibromuscular Subaortic Stenosis

    Except for neonates with critical AS, blood pressure is normal in most patients, but a narrow pulse pressure is present in severe AS.[] […] are more cyanosed and clubbed than the toes.[] Finally, MRI can be useful for aortic stenosis because it can accurately quantify peak aortic valve velocities and pressure gradients.[]

  • Congenital Absence of Ductus Arteriosus

    Specific features of shock include: Reduced spontaneous movements Mottled skin Prolonged capillary refill time Decreased pulses or narrow pulse pressure Hypothermia and widening[] She had no finger clubbing, but significant toe clubbing. Oxygen saturations in her fingers were normal, but low in the toes (83%).[] Aortic valve stenosis was present in 3/5 in A but in 0/14 in B.[]

Similar symptoms