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2,674 Possible Causes for Cholelithiasis, Physiological Neonatal Jaundice, Varicose Veins

  • Obesity

    Symptoms The symptoms of obesity can vary widely from breathlessness, muscle and joint pains, feeling tired often, irregular periods in females, varicose veins, and skin infections[] […] tolerance, acanthosis nigricans, hepatic steatosis, premature puberty, hypogonadism and polycystic ovary syndrome, obstructive sleep disorder, orthopedic complications, cholelithiasis[] […] effects of infection and, in one case, neonatal death.[]

  • Liver Cirrhosis

    This causes the veins to enlarge, forming "varices" ( varicose veins ). These varices can tear and bleed, and this bleeding can be life threatening.[] […] history of alcohol excess, neonatal jaundice, hypertension, or hypercholesterolemia.[] This allows for better visualization of the esophagus or stomach mucosa, and continuation of the ligation of varicose veins.[]

  • Cardiac Cirrhosis

    This causes the veins to enlarge, forming "varices" ( varicose veins ). These varices can tear and bleed, and this bleeding can be life threatening.[] Postcholecystectomy syndrome Bile duct / other biliary tree Cholangitis ( PSC, Ascending ) · Cholestasis / Mirizzi's syndrome · Biliary fistula · Haemobilia · Gallstones / Cholelithiasis[] Physiological neonatal jaundice (we will see this in another chapter). Enzyme deficiencies. E.g. Glucose 6 phosphate dehydrogenase deficiency. Impaired liver function.[]

  • Hereditary Spherocytosis

    No significant inguinal lymphadenopathy or varicose veins were detected. Splenomegaly was present, 3cm below left costal margin.[] This is a report of an 11 years old male diagnosed case of hereditary spherocytosis who presented with jaundice, splenomegaly and cholelithiasis.[] Applicable To Neonatal physiological jaundice (intense)(prolonged) NOS spherocytosis D58.0 (congenital) Spherocytosis (congenital) (familial) (hereditary) D58.0 hemoglobin[]

  • Portal Cirrhosis

    Much less commonly, varicose veins in the rectum bleed. Then, stools may contain blood. Bleeding from these veins may result in death.[] Such chronic gastrointestinal diseases as peptic ulcer, cirrhosis, and cholelithiasis are becoming increasingly recognized as health problems.[] CHOLELITHIASIS 39. TREATMENT CHART 40.[]

    Missing: Physiological Neonatal Jaundice
  • Morbid Obesity

    veins of the legs Gastroesophageal reflux disease with associated signs and symptoms How is Morbid Obesity Treated?[] Weight loss programs may sometime lead to complications like cardiac arrhythmia, electrolyte derangements, hyperuricemia, cholelithiasis, and psychological conditions like[] veins, anemia, and lower-extremity edema.[]

    Missing: Physiological Neonatal Jaundice
  • Macronodular Cirrhosis

    Increased pressure and flow through these capillary beds results in their progressive morphological remodeling to varicose veins.[] Cholelithiasis Cholera Cholera Cholestasis Cholestasis Cholesterolosis Cholesterolosis Cirrhosis hepatis biliaris Biliary cirrhosis Cirrhosis hepatis cardialis Cardiac cirrhosis[] The unfortunate consequence of portal hypertension is that this high-pressure system causes a backup, which leads to esophageal varices (like varicose veins), which can then[]

    Missing: Physiological Neonatal Jaundice
  • Biliary Cirrhosis

    veins in the esophagus which can rupture).[] In most cases, extra-hepatic cholestasis is due to cholelithiasis or neoplastic infiltration of the extra-hepatic biliary tree.[] Associations cholelithiasis ( 40%) 8 other autoimmune diseases, e.g.[]

    Missing: Physiological Neonatal Jaundice
  • Congenital Hepatic Fibrosis

    Congenital hepatic fibrosis may lead to enlargement of the spleen and the development of varicose veins at the base of the food pipe that may lead to vomiting of blood.[] Clinical GI issues: recurrent cholangitis, portal htn, cholelithiasis, and cholangiocarcinoma. -Pediatr Transplantation 2005; 9: 634-9. -Hepatology 2004; 40: 774-82.[]

    Missing: Physiological Neonatal Jaundice
  • Ischemic Ulcer

    Varicose veins: Varicose veins can increase the risk of developing venous ulcers.[] His medical history was notable for heavy smoking for the past 30 years and cholelithiasis. His medications included 40 mg esomeprazole once a day.[] Codes ICD10CM: I83.009 – Varicose veins of unspecified lower extremity with ulcer of unspecified site SNOMEDCT: 13954005 – Ischemic ulcer Look For Subscription Required Diagnostic[]

    Missing: Physiological Neonatal Jaundice

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