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1,143 Possible Causes for Clubbed Finger

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  • Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease

    Examples include: finger clubbing, wheezing, exercise intolerance, chest tightness, cough productive of sputum, and coughing up blood.[medicinenet.com] Clubbing of the fingers is rare and raises the suspicion of lung cancer or other lung disorders.[merckmanuals.com]

  • Liver Cirrhosis

    […] become wider/thicker (clubbed fingers) hair loss swelling of the legs, ankles, feet (oedema) swelling of the abdomen (ascites) dark urine pale-coloured stools or very dark[britishlivertrust.org.uk] Cirrhosis signs, include jaundice, gynecomastia (up to one third of men), loss of axillary and pubic hair, ascites, and splenomegaly (due to portal hypertension), finger clubbing[symptoma.com] Finger clubbing. Dupuytren's contracture. Other signs include: Hepatomegaly and a nodular liver. Oedema. Gynaecomastia and male hair loss pattern.[patient.info]

  • Cor Pulmonale

    Physical examination revealed a very sick girl with tachypnoea, central cyanosis, finger clubbing, elevated jugular venous pulse, generalized crackles and rhonchi in the chest[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Portal Cirrhosis

    The complete syndrome includes clubbing of the fingers and toes, cylindrical enlargement of legs and arms due to involvement of periosteal bone as well as of the skin, synovitis[annals.org] A liver biopsy may be needed to check how much of the liver has been damaged. ends of fingers become wider/thicker (clubbed fingers). weight loss.[marylandhearingcenter.com] clubbing  Dupuytren's contracture 11.[slideshare.net]

  • Patent Ductus Arteriosus

    Upon physical examination, both brothers had clubbing and/or cyanotic toes, normal fingers, and without facial, skeletal, ophthalmological, or mental abnormalities.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] At that time, there was differential cyanosis with clubbing and lower oxygen saturations in the toes (82%) compared with her fingers (95%).[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] […] the fingers).[lecturio.com]

  • Bronchogenic Carcinoma

    Finger clubbing (hypertrophic osteoarthropathy) can be found in all types of bronchogenic carcinoma.[lecturio.com] […] of fingers).[histopathology-india.net] Quantitation of digital clubbing children. Measurements of cast of the index fingers. Am ver Resp Dis 1971; 104:166-74 [ Links ] 14.[scielo.br]

  • Bronchial Adenocarcinoma

    […] of fingers).[histopathology-india.net] Extrapulmonary symptoms Constitutional symptoms ( weight loss, fever, weakness) Clubbing of the fingers and toes Signs or symptoms of tumor infiltration or compression of[amboss.com] Hypertrophic pulmonary osteoarthropathy HPOA is the combination of finger clubbing and thickening of periosteum and synovium of the long bones of upper and lower extremities[wiki.cancer.org.au]

  • Idiopathic Pulmonary Fibrosis

    Symptoms can include: shortness of breath a persistent dry cough tiredness loss of appetite and weight loss rounded and swollen fingertips (clubbed fingers) Many people ignore[nhs.uk] fingers or toes.[disabilitybenefitscenter.org] Clubbing of fingers in IPF.jpg 400 265; 11 KB Comparison of the 5-year survival rate for IPF.jpg 720 416; 20 KB Concepts of IPF.jpg 285 182; 13 KB Diffuse Parenchymal Lung[commons.wikimedia.org]

  • Benign Fibrous Mesothelioma of the Pleura

    Other symptoms include chronic cough, chest pain, fever, but perhaps the most distinguishing symptom is the presence of clubbed fingers.[mesotheliomaweb.org] Although SFTs of the pleura are asymptomatic in up to 50% of patients, they can be associated with chest pain, dyspnea, cough, hypoglycemia, and clubbed finger ( 6 ).[kjronline.org] There was clinical evidence of gradual reduction in the finger clubbing in this patient at six months and became innocures by two years postop.[panafrican-med-journal.com]

  • Small-Cell Carcinoma of the Lung

    Metastasis from small-cell carcinoma of the lung (SCCL) has most frequently been found in the lymph nodes, bones, brain, and liver. We have reported a case of metastatic SCCL located in the uveal layer of both eyes (choroidal in one and iridic in the other), an extremely rare occurrence.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

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