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6,730 Possible Causes for Chest Pain, Cor Pulmonale, scissure

  • Pulmonary Bullous Emphysema

    The radiological evidence of scissure in a target lobe site of the GEB is one of the keys to obtain good results with this procedure.[] A 41-year-old man with a smoking history of 30 pack-years presented with chronic chest pain, dyspnea, and cough.[] pulmonale.[]

  • Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease

    Pleuritic chest pain and cardiac failure were more frequently reported in patients with unexplained AE-COPD and PE.[] Edema in cor pulmonale. Lancet 1975 ; ii: 1289 – 1290. Google Scholar 27 Richens JM Howard P. Oedema in cor pulmonale. Clin Sci 1982 ; 62: 255 – 259.[] For people with COPD, symptoms such as coughing, chest pain, and frequent nighttime urination may profoundly impact sleep.[]

    Missing: scissure
  • Pulmonary Infarction

    Hemoptysis, chest pain and dyspnea were present. Chest film simulated a thin wall lung abscess.[] pulmonale, resulting in incapacitating dyspnea on exertion, and disability.[] A young black man presented with unexplained pleuritic chest pain.[]

    Missing: scissure
  • Recurrent Pulmonary Embolism

    Chest pain that radiates to one or both shoulders or arms, chest pain that occurs with physical activity, chest pain associated with nausea or vomiting, chest pain accompanied[] Greater attention is presently being directed toward the frequent occurrence of chronic embolization and its sequelae, chronic hypertension and cor pulmonale. 1 2 3 4 5 6[] We present the case of a woman with KTWS, cor pulmonale, and death due to recurrent pulmonary embolism (PE).[]

    Missing: scissure
  • Pulmonary Hypertension

    We describe a rare case of a right coronary artery fistula draining to the right atrium, manifesting in chest pain and pulmonary arterial hypertension (PAH).[] cor pulmonale I26.90 Septic pulmonary embolism without acute cor pulmonale I26.92 Saddle embolus of pulmonary artery without acute cor pulmonale I26.99 Other pulmonary embolism[] This patient visited our hospital at 37 weeks of gestation after experiencing dyspnea and chest pain. Clinical evaluation revealed severe fixed pulmonary hypertension.[]

    Missing: scissure
  • Pulmonary Fibrosis

    Pulmonary Fibrosis Lungs Dry cough Shortness of breath Fatigue Weakness Chest pain Loss of appetite Weight loss Clubbed fingers or toes Environmental and occupational exposures[] Cor pulmonale develops in association with end-stage disease and classic signs of right heart failure may be present.[] Chest pain. Palpitations. Weight loss. Fatigue. Muscle and joint aches.[]

    Missing: scissure
  • Pulmonary Disorder

    The patient typically presents with cough, chest pain. dyspnoea or haemoptysis in association with multiple bilateral parenchymal nodules.[] […] with cor pulmonale survive longer than five years.[] Some of the early symptoms can include cough, chest pain, coughing up blood, pneumonia and fatigue.[]

    Missing: scissure
  • Sarcoidosis

    A 67-year female patient, who was diagnosed as sarcoidosis previously, was admitted to our hospital with symptoms of dyspnea, chest pain and fatigue.[] Severe involvement of the lung by sarcoidosis can eventually strain the right side of the heart, causing right-sided heart failure (cor pulmonale—see see Cor Pulmonale: A[] Symptoms include cough, dyspnea, and chest pain. The entire respiratory tract can be involved. The most common areas of involvement are the airways and interstitium.[]

    Missing: scissure
  • Interstitial Lung Disease

    Symptoms The symptoms for interstitial lung disease may include: Shortness of breath Dry cough Wheezing Chest pain As the symptoms worsen, you may even notice you’re becoming[] pulmonale).[] Other, far less common signs and symptoms include wheezing, chest pain and clubbing of the fingers, a physical sign that occurs when your fingertips painlessly enlarge and[]

    Missing: scissure
  • Pulmonary Tumor Embolism

    We describe a patient who presented with chest pain and sudden shortness of breath.[] The suspected metastatic lesions were considered to be too small to explain the patient’s dyspnoea and chest pain, and supplementary CT abdomen showed no other metastases.[] Patients typically present with dyspnea and pleuritic chest pain and signs of cor pulmonale that develop over weeks to months.[]

    Missing: scissure

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