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104 Possible Causes for Bronchiolitis, Retrosternal Chest Pain, Small for Age

  • Asthma

    The patient was a 28-year-old self-employed businessman with a past history of asthma in childhood, which had resolved completely by the age of eight.[] Asthma is a common, chronic inflammation of the airways to the lungs (i.e. bronchi and bronchioles) Inflammation leads to swelling and mucus production, resulting in reduced[] A 72-year-old woman with asthma attack and retrosternal chest pain was presented to our emergency unit.[]

  • Influenza

    H1N1 infections predominantly occurred in school-aged children and adults under 65 years of age. Only a small proportion of cases were fatal.[] PB1-F2 protein is another virulence factor that induce apoptosis of infected cells, which results in life-threatening bronchiolitis.[] A 57-year-old white man presented to the Emergency Department with sudden onset of severe, nonexertional, retrosternal, pressure-like chest pain for a few hours and with fever[]

  • Pulmonary Embolism

    “I don’t sweat the small stuff anymore. I wake up every morning and realize how lucky I am to be alive,” she said.[] A ventilation scan evaluates ventilation, or the movement of air into and out of the bronchi and bronchioles. A perfusion scan evaluates blood flow within the lungs.[] Pleuritic chest pain, retrosternal chest pain. Cough and haemoptysis. Any chest symptoms in a patient with symptoms suggesting a deep vein thrombosis (DVT).[]

  • Mycoplasma Pneumonia

    […] and that younger age and higher antibody titer at the time of pneumonia may be risk factors for these sequelae.[] […] pseudotumor of the lung, the serum titer of antimycoplasma antibody rose again, and the lung parenchyma adjacent to the mass showed interstitial pneumonia with features of bronchiolitis[] […] minimal intra-alveolar involvement with widened alveolar septa due to lymphoplasmacytic inflammatory cells Intra-alveolar proteinaceous material Neutrophilic infiltrate in bronchioles[]

  • Influenza Pneumonia

    Influence of age on bronchial mucociliary transport. Scand J Respir Dis. 1979; 60 :307–313. [ PubMed ] [ Google Scholar ] Bender BS, Small PA Jr.[] Interestingly, on follow-up biopsy specimens, each patient had histologic evidence of acute rejection and/or obliterative bronchiolitis.[] Five patients had features of pneumonia, two had computed tomography findings compatible with bronchitis and/or bronchiolitis, and one had tomographic signs of chronicity.[]

  • Heart Disease

    Age is the most important risk factor in developing cardiovascular or heart diseases, with approximately a tripling of risk with each decade of life.[] […] single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNP) have been found to be associated with cardiovascular disease in genetic association studies, but usually their individual influence is small[]

  • Croup

    Risk factors Most at risk of getting croup are children between 6 months and 3 years of age.[] Croup and acute bronchiolitis are common forms of virally induced respiratory disease in infancy and early childhood.[] Children have small airways and hence are more susceptible to having more marked symptoms with croup, especially children aged less than three years old.[]

  • Pulmonary Disorder

    10 and 60 yr (mean age of 40) Diffuse small centrilobular nodular opacities and hyperinflation seen on chest x-ray and high-resolution CT Mostly male nonsmokers Almost all[] Macrolides: a treatment alternative for bronchiolitis obliterans organizing pneumonia? Chest. 2005; 128:3611-7.[] […] occurs in patients aged 60 and over) Wheezing (especially during exertion) As the disease progresses from mild to moderate, symptoms often increase in severity: Respiratory[]

  • Bronchoscopy

    Karger AG, Basel.[] Purpose During a bronchoscopy, the physician can visually examine the lower airways, including the larynx, trachea, bronchi, and bronchioles.[] Food should be age appropriate and presented only in an observed setting.[]

  • Aspiration Pneumonia

    In the healthy adult the immune system is robust and able to tolerate small amounts of aspiration; however, the aging adult often has a more complex medical status and a compromised[] Furthermore, a necrotic process secondary to aspiration pneumonia with a one way check-valve hyperinflation caused by foreign materials in the bronchioles was the most probable[] Other age- and COPD-related issues also contribute to an increased risk. Weakened immune system Breathing in a small amount of saliva or food from the mouth is normal.[]

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