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108 Possible Causes for Bilateral Pulmonary Infiltrate, Ground Glass Appearance

  • Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome

    The disease is characterized by bilateral pulmonary infiltrates and severe hypoxemia due to increased alveolar-capillary permeability.[] Late phase and appearances in long-term survivors CT appearances can be variable in this phase: complete resolution: may occur in some cases coarse reticular pattern and ground-glass[] It is characterized by the acute onset of diffuse, bilateral pulmonary infiltrates secondary to noncardiogenic pulmonary edema, refractory hypoxia, and decreased lung compliance[]

  • Pneumocystis Carinii Pneumonia

    pulmonary infiltrates with hyperaeration.[] The left X-ray shows a much more subtle ground-glass appearance while the right X-ray shows a much more gross ground-glass appearance mimicking pulmonary edema. [3] X-ray[] pulmonary infiltrates, showing Pneumocistis jiroveci pneumonitis after recent hospitalisation due to graft pyelonephritis.[]

  • Bronchiolitis Obliterans

    Epler GRMark EJ A 65-year-old woman with bilateral pulmonary infiltrates. N Engl J Med. 1986;3141627- 1635 Google Scholar Crossref 55.[] This appears with a “ground-glass” haziness that is characteristic for the disease. The content above is only an excerpt.[] Recovery after treatment is common when COP appears on HRCT as parenchymal consolidation, ground-glass opacity, or nodules.[]

  • Q Fever

    Q fever is a common zoonosis due to an infection caused by Coxiella burnetii. The infection is acquired via inhalation of droplets from animal urine, feces or placenta. Acute Q fever is a mild illness that may resolve spontaneously. Chronic Q fever is a serious life threatening illness that has a high mortality. Q fever[…][]

  • Pneumonia

    He was eventually diagnosed with sarcoidosis based on bilateral lung infiltrates and granulomas in a transbronchial biopsy.[] The main radiological findings include airspace consolidations, ground-glass attenuation, airspace nodules and ‘crazy-paving’ pattern.[] infiltrates not caused by cardiogenic pulmonary edema (18), use NiPPV with caution.[]

  • Bronchioloalveolar Carcinoma

    A 52-year-old woman with human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) developed weight loss, cough, and breathing difficulties, accompanied by extensive bilateral pulmonary infiltrates[] All nonmucinous BACs appeared as a pure ground-glass opacity (GGO) nodule, whereas mucinous BACs appeared as solid (n 4) or part-solid (n 2) nodules.[] The diffuse nodular form appears as multiple nodules or areas of ground-glass attenuation or consolidation.[]

  • Desquamative Interstitial Pneumonia

    Plain radiograph nonspecific may show bilateral interstitial infiltrates 8 : they may have a greater predilection for the lower-lung zones and, sometimes, peripheral predominance[] Chest radiographs yielded normal findings initially, with rapid progression to a ground glass appearance of both lungs.[] CONCLUSIONS: RB/DIP-like changes are exceedingly common in PLCH, may be sufficiently severe to cause the appearance of ground-glass attenuation on HRCT, and correlate with[]

  • Extrinsic Allergic Alveolitis

    May show upper-zone mottling/ consolidation, ground-glass appearance with alveolar shadowing or nodular opacities in the middle and lower zones, hilar lymphadenopathy (rare[] Image shows a ground-glass appearance and small, 1-2 mm nodules due to sarcoidosis.[] glass appearance chronic form pulmonary fibrosisHRCT normal or ground glass appearance centrilobular micronodules lung function restriction, diffusing capacity decreases,[]

  • Influenza Pneumonia

    At the emergency room, oxygen saturation was 79% on room air Chest X-ray revealed bilateral diffuse pulmonary infiltrates.[] Plain radiograph It can have a variable presentation and a number of features have been described 2 : initial chest radiographs usually show central or peripheral pulmonary ground-glass[] CT scan Common features include ground glass opacities and multi-focal areas of consolidation.[]

  • Pulmonary Embolism

    glass” or mosaic pattern can also be observed in pulmonary venoocclusive disease; however, in that disease, the ground glass appearance is coupled by thickening of the interlobular[] […] inhomogeneous perfusion with a mosaic that reflects areas of the lung that are hyperperfused (high attenuation) and others that are hypoperfused (low attenuation). 381 This “ground[]

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