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215 Possible Causes for Clubbed Finger, Cyanosis, Polycythemia

  • Ayerza Syndrome

    Polycythemia vera 4. Secondary polycythemia 5.[] A·yer·za syn·drome ( ah-yār'shah ), sclerosis of the pulmonary arteries in chronic cor pulmonale; associated with severe cyanosis, it is a condition resembling polycythemia[] Dyspnoea was severe at rest and there was central cyanosis, clubbed fingers and tachypnea.[]

  • Taussig Bing Anomaly

    The hyperuricemia improved gradually after the disappearance of hypoxia and polycythemia.[] Abstract We report a 6 years old male child, presented with difficulty in swallowing, crying and smiling from early infancy and recurrent episodes of cyanosis on exertion[] If survival continues for a few years, polycythaemia and clubbing of fingers and toes become evident.[]

  • Idiopathic Pulmonary Fibrosis

    […] in middle-aged men, possibly related to collagen vascular disease, with positive 'rheumatoid' serology Clinical Aggressive–rapid onset of dyspnea, orthopnea, hemoptysis, cyanosis[] […] connective tissue disease C-reactive protein level and erythrocyte sedimentation rate: Elevated but nondiagnostic in idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis Complete blood cell count: polycythemia[] 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[]

  • Pneumoconiosis

    […] the inhalation of dust in various occupations; characterized by pain in the chest, cough with little or no expectoration, dyspnea, reduced thoracic excursion, sometimes cyanosis[] Serious complications may arise from chronic hypoxemia, including pulmonary hypertension, cor pulmonale, polycythemia, and cerebral dysfunction.[] Clubbing of fingers and crackles in lungs are noted in asbestosis. Pulmonary function tests reveal reduced lung capacity.[]

  • Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease

    The is caused by the lack of oxygen in the bloodstream, a condition known as cyanosis .[] This V/Q mismatch results in rapid circulation in a poorly ventilated lung, leading to hypoxemia and polycythemia.[] Examples include: finger clubbing, wheezing, exercise intolerance, chest tightness, cough productive of sputum, and coughing up blood.[]

  • Silicosis

    Silicosis symptoms A list of symptoms that can be associated with the pneumoconiosis disease silicosis are – Blue tinged skin (cyanosis) Chest pain Cough Fatigue Fever Heart[] Serious complications may arise from chronic hypoxemia, including pulmonary hypertension, cor pulmonale, polycythemia, and cerebral dysfunction.[] Then, as the disease gets worse, it can cause weight loss, extreme tiredness, wheezing and sometimes swollen fingers ( finger clubbing ).[]

  • Congenital Heart Disease

    Less common presentations were low SaO2 (27.4%), tachycardia (24.2%), and cyanosis (24.2%).[] ., polycythemia, methemoglobinemia) To distinguish central cyanosis from peripheral cyanosis, look for bluish discoloration inside the mouth – tongue, mucous membranes and[] Babies who have congenital heart defects may have cyanosis and/or tire easily when feeding. As a result, they may not gain weight or grow as they should.[]

  • Patent Ductus Arteriosus

    We document a patient with differential cyanosis who improved after corrective surgery of both the lesions.[] Upon physical examination, both brothers had clubbing and/or cyanotic toes, normal fingers, and without facial, skeletal, ophthalmological, or mental abnormalities.[] She had features of severe pulmonary hypertension and differential clubbing and cyanosis.[]

  • Asbestosis

    Symptoms of asbestosis include a shortness of breath (dyspnoea), coughing, chest tightness and skin turning a bluish colour (cyanosis).[] This lack of oxygen can cause the clubbing. Patients with mesothelioma may develop clubbed fingers, but it is more rare.[] As the disease progresses, dyspnea occurs at rest and there may be clubbing, cyanosis, and signs of right-sided heart failure.[]

  • Pulmonary Alveolar Proteinosis

    Laboratory test abnormalities include polycythemia, hypergammaglobulinemia, increased serum LDH levels, and increased serum surfactant proteins A and D.[] Rarely observed symptoms include hemoptysis and cyanosis.[] Other symptoms include: - fatigue - weight loss - low-grade fever - non-productive cough - clubbing of fingers (advanced stages) - cyanosis (bluish tinge) of fingernails Diagnosis[]

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