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981 Possible Causes for Bronchiectasis, High Fever

  • Acute Bronchitis

    fever a cough that produces blood a cough that causes a bad taste in your mouth (a possible sign of gastroesophageal reflux disease or GERD) Acute bronchitis is an infection[] […] viral infection [1] Risk factors Tobacco smoke , dust, air pollution [2] Diagnostic method Based on symptoms [4] Similar conditions Asthma , pneumonia , bronchiolitis , bronchiectasis[] Antibiotics are indicated when there is concomitant COPD purulent sputum is present high fever persists and the patient is more than mildly ill High Yield Presentation patient[]

  • Sinusitis

    A high fever in a child or an adult with sinusitis symptoms warrants a visit to the doctor. Reviewed by: Tina M. St. John, M.D. Lose Weight. Feel Great![] Rhinosinusitis and bronchiectasis Aetiology of bronchiectasis Example of condition Prevalence Idiopathic 45 – 84% Altered mucociliary clearance Primary ciliary dyskinesia[] Acute bacterial sinusitis is suspected when: symptoms are getting worse after initial improvement; you have a high fever, symptoms are severe and have lasted for more than[]

  • Pneumonia

    Early symptoms are similar to flu symptoms, which include: Fever Dry cough Headache Sore throat Loss of appetite Muscle pain Additional symptoms about a day later: High fever[] High-resolution CT images of the chest revealed diffuse reticular opacities and traction bronchiectasis predominantly in the bilateral lower lobes of the lung.[] Postinfective bronchiectasis. Acute kidney injury.[]

  • Bacterial Pneumonia

    Patients who develop a high, persistent fever should seek medical care immediately.[] He is considered a physician of reference both nationally and internationally in lung infections, including pneumonia, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, bronchiectasis[] ., bronchiectasis) or 4)underlying liver disease.[]

  • Streptococcus Pyogenes Pneumonia

    A 30-year-old female with mild asthma presented with high fever, hypotension, pleuritic chest pain, vomiting and diarrhea.[] Looks like staph pneumonia but with less of a tendency to produce pneumatocoeles Almost always in the lower lobes Patchy bronchopneumonia Empyemas do form Complications: Bronchiectasis[] See your doctor promptly if you Have a high fever Have shaking chills Have a cough with phlegm that doesn't improve or gets worse Develop shortness of breath with normal daily[]

  • Pneumococcal Pneumonia

    Common symptoms of pneumococcal pneumonia include high fever, excessive sweating, shaking chills, coughing, difficulty breathing, shortness of breath and chest pain.[] Looks like staph pneumonia but with less of a tendency to produce pneumatocoeles Almost always in the lower lobes Patchy bronchopneumonia Empyemas do form Complications: Bronchiectasis[] Her history is of rapid onset (over a few hours) of shortness of breath, high fevers and rigors.[]

  • Upper Respiratory Infection

    You should see a doctor if you have a high fever or if the pain in your face and teeth gets worse. The same goes if your symptoms last longer than a week.[] […] such as chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) or asthma you have a condition that affects your nervous system, such as multiple sclerosis you have cystic fibrosis or bronchiectasis[] The influenza virus causes a respiratory infection with high fevers that can last up to 7 days.[]

  • Arsenic Poisoning

    A 51-year-old man developed perianal gangrene and a high fever after a 2-week anal use of hong-dan herbal mixtures for anal fistula.[] The pattern of involvement in cases was: obstructive- 20(68.9%) (including three (10%) with bronchiectasis), restrictive- 1(3.5%), mixed- 8(27.6%), malignancy- 4(12.1%) (adenocarcinoma-I[]

  • Mycobacterium Kansasii

    A 28-year-old HIV-positive male presented with a high fever, non-productive cough, right subcostal pain, splenomegaly, a very low CD4 count, elevated C-reactive protein and[] Chest CT showed nodular and linear shadows with bronchiectasis and small cavities in the left upper lobe and lingula ( Figure 2 ).[] The majority of patients with M. kansasii pulmonary disease have underlying pulmonary comorbidities, such as smoking, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, bronchiectasis[]

  • Pseudomonas Aeruginosa

    Pseudomonas aeruginosa (P. aeruginosa) occupies an important niche in the pathogenic microbiome of bronchiectasis.[] A study by Aliberti et al classified bronchiectasis into four clusters: Pseudomonas , other chronic infection, daily sputum and dry bronchiectasis.[] About one-third of bronchiectasis patients are known to have chronic P. aeruginosa infections.[]

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