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137 Possible Causes for Bronchorrhea, Drooling, Hypersalivation, Increased Sweating

  • Cholinergic Crisis

    Other symptoms include increased sweating, salivation, bronchial secretions along with miosis .[wikidoc.org] […] initial symptom) – Diplopia – Blank affect or expressionless face – Facial drooping, facial paralysis – Tendency of the mouth to hang open (often associated with saliva drooling[rnspeak.com] Features suggestive of a cholinergic crisis (too much medication) include muscle fasciculation, pallor, sweating, hypersalivation and small pupils.[patient.info] The much shorter “Triple B” only stands for Bradycardia, Bronchospasm, and Bronchorrhea.[symptoma.com]

  • Organophosphate Insecticide

    DIAGNOSIS Diagnosis was based on history, typical clinical signs such as miosis, increased salivation and sweating, bronchospasm, muscular twitching, bradycardia, examination[jpma.org.pk] Drooling, excess phlegm, bronchorrhoea, bronchospasm. Breathing difficulty. Marked muscle twitching or tremors. Muscle weakness, fatigue. Vomiting, diarrhoea, urination.[patient.info] The most frequent signs were meiosis, change in mental status, hypersalivation and fasciculations. Ten patients (21.2%) required mechanical ventilation.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Bronchorrhea and bronchospasm are treated with titrated high-dose atropine . Neuromuscular toxicity is treated with IV pralidoxime .[merckmanuals.com]

  • Exposure to Nerve Gas

    […] excessive sweating Increased/excessive salivation Increased/excessive lacrimation Bradycardia Slight miosis, occasionally unequal Blurring of vision Frequency; involuntary[emro.who.int] The victim will next have difficulty breathing, and will experience nausea and drooling.[24.wikia.com] The nose runs, the eyes cry, the mouth drools and vomits, and bowels and bladder evacuate themselves. It is not a dignified state.[theatlantic.com] […] causes relaxation and contraction Skeletal muscle----NM endplates---contraction Nerve Gas symptoms cont-- Runny nose bronchial secretions Tightness of chest dimming of vision drooling[quizlet.com]

  • Chlordane Poisoning

    Increased sweating. Increased salivation. Increased lacrimination. ‏[books.google.com]

  • Tabun Poisoning

    […] excessive sweating Increased/excessive salivation Increased/excessive lacrimation Bradycardia Slight miosis, occasionally unequal Blurring of vision Frequency; involuntary[emro.who.int] […] include: Neuromuscular Effects Autonomic Nervous System Effects Central Nervous System Effects Twitching Weakness Paralysis Respiratory failure Reduced Vision Small pupil size Drooling[faculty.washington.edu] Intubation may be necessary in cases of respiratory distress due to laryngospasm, bronchospasm, bronchorrhea, or seizures.[openanesthesia.org] […] absorption may experience some or all of the following symptoms within seconds to hours of exposure: Runny nose Watery eyes Small, pinpoint pupils Eye pain Blurred vision Drooling[nationalterroralert.com]

  • Sarin Poisoning

    Symptoms may include a runny nose, eye pain, drooling, excessive sweating, rapid breathing, coughing, increased urination and nausea, according to the CDC.[time.com] The nose runs, the eyes cry, the mouth drools and vomits, and bowels and bladder evacuate themselves. It is not a dignified state.[theatlantic.com] Intubation may be necessary in cases of respiratory distress due to laryngospasm, bronchospasm, bronchorrhea, or seizures.[openanesthesia.org] Cough Chest tightness Rapid breathing Diarrhea Increased urination Confusion Drowsiness Weakness Headache Nausea, vomiting, and/or abdominal pain Slow or fast heart rate[in.gov]

  • Carbamate Poisoning

    Check for increase in heart rate and blood pressure, reduction in wheeze and crepitations in the chest, and reduced sweating.[aic.cuhk.edu.hk] […] decreased level of consciousness and lack of responsiveness) Convulsions Dizziness Headache Weakness BLADDER AND KIDNEYS Increased urination EYES, EARS, NOSE, AND THROAT Drooling[medlineplus.gov] Bronchorrhea and bronchospasm are treated with titrated high-dose atropine . Neuromuscular toxicity is treated with IV pralidoxime .[merckmanuals.com] Drooling, excess phlegm, bronchorrhoea, bronchospasm. Breathing difficulty. Marked muscle twitching or tremors. Muscle weakness, fatigue. Vomiting, diarrhoea, urination.[patient.info]

  • Parathion Poisoning

    -with increased appetite and sleeplessness.[homeobook.com] After his hospitalization on his third day of poisoning, the patient was comatose, had a tight myosis and a diffuse tremor hypersalivation.[toxicology.imedpub.com] Intubation may be necessary in cases of respiratory distress due to laryngospasm, bronchospasm, bronchorrhea, or seizures.[openanesthesia.org] Complications include severe bronchorrhea, seizures, weakness, and neuropathy. Respiratory failure is the most common cause of death.[emedicine.medscape.com]

  • VX Poisoning

    Drowsiness Eye pain Headache Increased urination Nausea, vomiting, and/or abdominal pain Rapid breathing Runny nose Slow or fast heart rate Small, pinpoint pupils Watery[emergency.cdc.gov] […] to low, non-fatal doses of VX may experience increased heart rate, blurred vision, chest tightness, abnormally low or high blood pressure, drowsiness, nausea, diarrhea, drooling[usatoday.com] Other symptoms Although asphyxiation is usually the ultimate cause of death, exposure to AChE inhibitors has a wide range of symptoms, including runny nose, drooling and contraction[theconversation.com] Fluids pour from the body, including sweat, spontaneous urination and defecation, often followed by convulsions, paralysis and death.[theglobeandmail.com]

  • Organophosphate Poisoning

    […] bronchial secretions increased salivation lacrimation sweating peristalsis urination can be seen.[intensivecarehotline.com] If you are working in an emergency room and a patient comes in with abdominal pain, cough, drooling, and tearing after playing in a field that was recently sprayed for insects[quizlet.com] She had vomiting, excessive retching, diarrhoea, miosis, hypersalivation and bilateral crepitation on chest during admission.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Clinical features of organophosphate poisoning are defecation, urination, miosis, bronchorrhea, emesis, lacrimation and salivation.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

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