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49 Possible Causes for Axillary Mass, Fever of Unknown Origin, Neck Mass

  • Infectious Mononucleosis

    Fever of unknown origin (FUO) refers to fevers of  101 F that persist for  3 weeks and remain undiagnosed after a focused inpatient or outpatient workup.[] Aaron R Kosmin and Bennett Lorber, Specific Tests in the Diagnosis of Fever of Unknown Origin, Fever of Unknown Origin, 10.3109/9781420019582.015, (159-208), (2010) ., Ii[]

  • Cat Scratch Fever

    It should be included in the differential diagnosis of fever of unknown origin and any lymphadenopathy syndrome.[] Physical examination revealed an enlarged, painful and mobile lymph node in the right axillary region ( Figure 1 ).[] […] with cat scratch disease , Clin Infect Dis , 2003 , vol. 37 (pg. 1149 - 54 ) 8 Cat scratch disease , Infect Dis Clin North Am , 1987 , vol. 1 (pg. 575 - 90 ) 9 The adult neck[]

  • Hodgkin Lymphoma

    She developed a discharging lateral neck mass with progressive increase of the mediastinal mass. She subsequently required a neck exploration and mediastinoscopy.[] , particularly in the neck region, and it doesn't disappear after a few weeks, you should see a doctor to have it checked out.[] […] night sweats weight loss (unintended) loss of appetite severe itching (rarely) enlarged spleen cough difficulty breathing swelling of the legs If you discover a painless mass[]

  • Tularemia

    […] of unknown origin had had exposure to F. tularensis .[] Often only a single affected lymph node (inguinal, axillary, cervical or pelvic) but sometimes more than one e.g. inguinal and pelvic.[] At physical examination, 96.8% had a mass in the neck and 90.3% had fever.[]

  • Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma

    This 28-year-old man was being evaluated for fever of unknown origin.[] The disease starts in the lymph nodes, although early involvement of the oropharyngeal lymphoid tissue or the bone marrow is common, as is abdominal mass or gastrointestinal[] High-resolution computed tomography (CT) of the temporal bone and CT of the neck detected a mass lateral to the left tympanic membrane and another mass in the anterior neck[]

  • Tuberculosis

    BACKGROUND: Tuberculosis (TB), especially extrapulmonary tuberculosis (EPTB), is an important cause of fever of unknown origin (FUO) in TB-burdened areas.[] Computed tomography (CT) of the abdomen showed a hypodense mass in the pancreatic head and neck with abundant calcifications, a hypodense lesion in the liver without calcification[] […] of unknown origin Tubo-ovarian abscess Post-menopausal Nonagenarian Chronic kidney disease Case report[]

  • Lymphoma

    This 28-year-old man was being evaluated for fever of unknown origin.[] Keywords Lymphoma Axillary Lymph Node Mastitis Fine Needle Aspiration Cytology Breast Mass Background Primary lymphoma of the breast (PBL) is a rare disease and all published[] Groups of lymph nodes are found in the neck, underarms, chest, abdomen, and groin. Lymph nodes store white blood cells.[]

  • Sarcoidosis

    This case should remind readers to consider sarcoidosis as a rare cause of fever of unknown origin or of periosteal and tracheal lesions found on imaging.[] A magnetic resonance imaging scan of the head and neck revealed an enhanced mass in the left base of the tongue, extending superiorly to the level of the soft palate and inferiorly[] Fatigue, malaise, weakness, anorexia, weight loss, and low-grade fever are also common. Sarcoidosis can manifest as fever of unknown origin.[]

  • Kikuchi-Fujimoto Disease

    […] of unknown origin.[] A 30-year-old woman presented with enlarged axillary lymph nodes and a right breast mass with tenderness.[] Patient 3 : Patient 3, a 33-year-old female, initially presented with a right neck mass approximately 1 year before evaluation.[]

  • Focal Myositis

    1 Focal Myositis of the Leg Presenting as Fever of Unknown Origin Detected by FDG PET/CT. ( 30562199 ) 2019 2 Focal myositis and contracture secondary to amiodarone extravasation[] Lab results were normal; a Doppler ultrasound showed the presence of partial thrombosis in the left axillary vein; a magnetic resonance imaging showed edema on the biceps[] Focal myositis is an unusual, but important possibility in the differential diagnosis of any neck mass and especially one in a child.[]