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1,858 Possible Causes for Blood Urea Nitrogen Decreased, Chest X-Ray Abnormal, Diffuse Hepatic Steatosis

  • Chronic Alcoholism

    A 42-year-old man with a history of Billroth II-gastrectomy, chronic alcoholism, and malnutrition developed acute tetraparesis, two days before admission. He presented with bilateral, proximal upper and lower limb weakness, limb girdle wasting, bilaterally reduced Achilles tendon reflexes, and bilateral stocking-type[…][]

    Missing: Diffuse Hepatic Steatosis
  • Small Cell Carcinoma of the Lung

    These may include: a complete blood count (CBC) test to evaluate overall health a lung needle biopsy to remove a small sample of lung tissue for analysis a chest X-ray to[] […] check for tumors in the lungs a microscopic examination of sputum to check for abnormal lung cells a CT or MRI scan to check for tumors in other parts of the body a bone scan[]

    Missing: Diffuse Hepatic Steatosis
  • Portal Cirrhosis

    It is well known that Laennec gave cirrhosis its name from the Greek word kirrhos (tawny), in a brief footnote to his treatise De l'auscultation médiate (1819), but the eponym "Laennec's cirrhosis" is rarely used in France. This article explores the reasons why North American physicians commemorate a French chest[…][]

    Missing: Diffuse Hepatic Steatosis
  • Relapsed Small Cell Lung Cancer

    31.4 Conclusion Patients with a treatment-free interval of less than 3 months after first-line treatment, failing first-line treatment, with poor performance status or major comorbidities, or with low tolerance to first-line chemotherapy should in general not receive second-line chemotherapy because of very low[…][]

    Missing: Diffuse Hepatic Steatosis
  • Congestive Heart Failure

    urea nitrogen.[] Chest X-ray and thoracic CT showed ground glass opacities or consolidation spreading from the hilar area to the peripheral area, suggesting central redistribution.[] To confirm the diagnosis the doctor may perform a number of tests including: Chest X-rays Blood tests 12-lead electrocardiograms (EKGs) Urinalysis Exercise tests/stress tests[]

    Missing: Diffuse Hepatic Steatosis
  • Acute Kidney Failure

    […] the reduction in glomerular filtration rate such as a rise in blood urea nitrogen (bun) and serum creatinine concentrations.[] The value for blood urea nitrogen fell from 46.7 /- 15.6 mg/dl to 14.3 /- 10.5 mg/dl, and serum creatinine levels decreased from 2.4 /- 1.0 mg/dl to 0.6 /- 0.3 mg/dl throughout[] Sudden and sustained deterioration of the kidney function characterized by decreased glomerular filtration rate, increased serum creatinine or oliguria.[]

    Missing: Diffuse Hepatic Steatosis
  • Chronic Kidney Insufficiency

    A blood urea nitrogen (BUN) test is one of the additional labs test that measures kidney function.[] BUN, a waste product, also is filtered out through the kidneys; when kidney function decreases, the BUN level increases.[]

    Missing: Diffuse Hepatic Steatosis
  • Aspiration Pneumonia

    Basic Metabolic Panel Serum electrolyte, blood urea nitrogen (BUN), and creatinine levels can be used to assess fluid status and the need for intravenous hydration.[] […] swallowing disorders laparoscopic gastric banding Plain radiograph A chest x-ray may demonstrate airspace opacification in a lobar or segmental distribution.[] A chest x-ray confirms the diagnosis of pneumonia.[]

    Missing: Diffuse Hepatic Steatosis
  • Acute Pancreatitis

    urea nitrogen, creatinine, C-reactive protein, direct bilirubin, fibrin degradation products, gamma-glutamyl transpeptidase (GGT), glucose, lipase, pH and decreased values[] […] aminotransferase; BUN blood urea nitrogen; PaO2 partial arterial oxygen tension; WBC white blood cell Acute Physiologic Assessment and Chronic Health Evaluation (APACHE)[] […] the blood urea nitrogen level. 8, 37, 38 Typically, patients can be transitioned to oral clear liquids when pain is well controlled (e.g., no narcotics required), and subsequently[]

    Missing: Diffuse Hepatic Steatosis
  • Macronodular Cirrhosis

    On CT, an objective measurement using Hounsfield units of 48 on a noncontrast study is most accurate in diagnosing hepatic steatosis.[] Coarsened echotexture and changes of hepatic steatosis can be subjective ultrasound findings in chronic liver disease, often easier to delineate on cross-sectional CT and[] On ultrasound, the liver appears diffusely hyperechoic with internal reference made to the renal cortex and splenic parenchyma ( Figure 3 ).[]

    Missing: Chest X-Ray Abnormal