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166 Possible Causes for C-Reactive Protein Increased, Scarlet Fever

  • Upper Respiratory Infection

    (ARF), acute glomerulonephritis, and scarlet fever, as well as cutaneous infections.[] The scarlet fever rash appears as tiny papules over the chest and abdomen, creating roughness similar to sandpaper and producing a sunburned appearance.[] Scarlet fever is a self-limited exanthem that spreads from the chest and abdomen to the entire body.[]

  • Sinusitis

    Because of the occurrence of a brain abscess in the placebo group, after 2000, Bucher 2003 excluded participants with a CRP‐level greater than 100 mg/L, a Creactive protein[] (CRP)‐level between 50 and 99 mg/L if clinical worsening, or an increase in CRP higher than 100 mg/L occurring three days after inclusion as a safety measure.[]

  • Viral Lower Respiratory Infection

    protein, increased or decreased neutrophil count and/or decreased platelet count 15 ), developed bronchopulmonary dysplasia (BPD; oxygen dependency beyond 28 days) and/or[] fever (Group A Strep) Direct contact with ill person, large-droplets from coughs or sneezes Homes 10% from a family member Bacterial meningitis (Neisseria meningitides )[] (ARF), acute glomerulonephritis, and scarlet fever, as well as cutaneous infections.[]

  • Skin Infection

    Laboratory tests for bacterial infections may include: Full blood count: bacterial infection often raises the white cell count with increased neutrophils C-reactive protein[] Scarlet fever may accompany streptococcal pyoderma or wound infection (surgical scarlet fever).[] fever Rheumatic fever , erythema marginatum Corynebacterium species Erythrasma Pitted keratolysis Trichomycosis axillaris Less common bacteria may also cause infection with[]

  • Otitis Media

    Laboratory values are dominated by increased C-reactive protein, leukocytosis, and increased blood sedimentation speed.[] Similarly, a substantial decline in the major complications of streptococcal infection, rheumatic fever, glomerulonephritis, and scarlet fever has occurred.[] Acute necrotic otitis media was associated with scarlet fever in the early 1900s; however, the condition was also associated with measles, pneumonia, and influenza.[]

  • Tonsillitis

    RESULTS: While leucocytes do not distinguish the sub-groups, C-reactive protein demonstrated a significant increase resulting in the highest level for RPA and NF (p[] Some cases of tonsillitis are bacterial, for example Scarlet Fever and should be treated with penicillin.[] Scarlet fever or tonsillitis? The type of pathogen is important for this. Scarlet fever is triggered by Streptococcus, that is bacteria.[]

  • Scarlet Fever

    ., white blood cell count 12,000/mm 3 , increased level of C-reactive protein) and diagnostic tests.[] Scarlet fever has no vaccine available.[] How common is scarlet fever?[]

  • Kawasaki Disease

    In the early phase, ESR, C-reactive protein (CRP), and WBC and neutrophil counts may be increased.[] KEYWORDS: Far East scarlet-like fever; Yersinia pseudotuberculosis; adult-onset Kawasaki disease; domestic infection; sepsis[] Also found in the laboratory tests can be mild normocytic anemia , thrombocytosis , elevated ESR or C-reactive protein .[]

  • Retropharyngeal Abscess

    C reactive proteins are also found to increased in these patients Xray soft tissue neck - A.P. and lateral views. These pictures show prevertebral soft tissue widening.[] Etiology: Abscesses may follow general debilitating illnesses like scarlet fever, measles etc.[] (Predisposing Factors) Possible risk factors associated with Retropharyngeal Abscess are: The presence of certain infections, such as: Scarlet fever - sore throat with rashes[]

  • Bacterial Pneumonia

    Abstract Concentrations of serum clozapine, C-reactive protein (CRP) and alpha1 acid glycoprotein were greatly increased during a bacterial pneumonia in a 53-year-old woman[] View Abstract The incidence of scarlet fever in England and Wales is at its highest in 50 years.[] Increased Risk for Invasive Group A Streptococcus Disease for Household Contacts of Scarlet Fever Cases, England, 2011–2016.[]

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