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1,781 Possible Causes for Chest X-Ray Abnormal, Foaming at the Mouth, Non-Cardiogenic Pulmonary Edema

  • Pulmonary Edema

    A chest X-ray revealed bilateral pulmonary edema, and echocardiography revealed normal cardiac function, indicating that the pulmonary edema resulted from HBOT or neurogenic[] Non-Cardiogenic Pulmonary Edema (NCPE) is better known to the world when it it is at its most severe form – i.e.[] Examples of tests used in diagnosing pulmonary edema include: complete blood count echocardiogram , or an ultrasound, to check for abnormal heart activity chest X-ray to see[]

  • Inhalation of Noxious Gases

    pulmonary edema Specific therapy treat coexistent burns treat suspected cyanide toxicity —sodium thiosulfate and hydroxocobalamin are preferred for suspected severe toxicity[] Patients should have a chest x-ray and pulse oximetry. Chest x-ray findings of patchy or confluent alveolar consolidation usually indicate pulmonary edema.[] Just one whiff and you’ll foam at the mouth, fall into a coma, and die. Originally synthesized for use as a pesticide, it was outlawed as a warfare agent in 1997. 5.[]

  • Neonatal Respiratory Distress Syndrome

    Abstract Abstract: Background: Acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS) is characterized by the acute onset of pulmonary edema of non-cardiogenic origin, along with bilateral[] pulmonary infiltrates and reduction in respiratory system compliance with refractory hypoxemia that is the hallmark of the syndrome.[]

  • Drowning

    All patients undergo assessment of oxygenation by oximetry or, if results are abnormal or if there are respiratory symptoms or signs, ABG and chest x-ray.[] More significant symptoms would be persistent cough, foam at the mouth or nose, confusion, or abnormal behavior, all of which warrant attention.[] Symptomatic patients can present with symptoms such as respiratory distress, tachypnea, hypoxia, coughing, or foaming from the mouth or nose.[]

  • Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome

    Chest X-rays showed abnormalities in 60–100% of the patients [ 16 ].[] Cerebral edema (CE) and non cardiogenic pulmonary edema (acute respiratory distress syndrome, ARDS) are life-threatening complications of diabetic ketoacidosis (DKA).[] x-ray Severe pneumonia Coughing and purulent sputum, Consolidation foci in chest x-ray Pulmonary thromboembolism "Almost" normal chest x-ray with refractory hypoxemia Mixed[]

    Missing: Foaming at the Mouth
  • Pulmonary Contusion

    Since occult pulmonary contusions appear to have little clinical significance, initial chest X-rays seem to be of value in predicting the potential seriousness of a pulmonary[] Chest X-ray is the most common method used for diagnosis, and may be used to confirm a diagnosis already made using clinical signs.[] He was taken for chest x-ray (CXR) at the stadium.[]

    Missing: Foaming at the Mouth
  • Extrinsic Allergic Alveolitis

    Lung changes due to chronic hypersensitivity pneumonitis may be seen on a chest x-ray.[] […] pneumoniae, negative; IgG and IgM, negative; chest X-ray findings, increased bronchovascular markings bilaterally and bilateral, perihilar predominant diffuse interstitial[] Your provider may hear abnormal lung sounds called crackles (rales) when listening to your chest with a stethoscope.[]

    Missing: Foaming at the Mouth
  • Inhalation of Cadmium Fumes

    الصفحة 176 - Except in such cases as may be prescribed, it shall be the duty of every employer to prepare and as often as may be appropriate revise a written statement of his general policy with respect to the health and safety at work of his employees and the organisation and arrangements for the time being[…][]

    Missing: Non-Cardiogenic Pulmonary Edema
  • High Altitude Pulmonary Edema

    High Altitude Pulmonary Edema (HAPE) is an uncommon type of non-cardiogenic pulmonary edema. Few data are available regarding ECG abnormalities in patients with HAPE.[] High-altitude pulmonary edema (HAPE) is a rare, but potentially fatal, non-cardiogenic pulmonary edema that affects unacclimatized lowlanders ascending to altitudes above[] —High-altitude pulmonary edema (HAPE) is a rare, but potentially fatal, non-cardiogenic pulmonary edema that affects unacclimatized lowlanders ascending to altitudes above[]

    Missing: Foaming at the Mouth
  • Farmer's Lung

    And my chest X-ray revealed abnormalities, despite never having smoked.[]

    Missing: Foaming at the Mouth