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2,094 Possible Causes for Coma, Jaundice

  • Infectious Mononucleosis

    ; busulfan may cause seizures; and cyclosporine is associated with confusion, aphasia, dystonia, seizures, and coma with white matter lesions.[] We report a case of infectious mononucleosis in a 72-year old jaundiced gentleman with ferritin level of 2438 that normalised on clinical improvement.[] […] patient between 16 and 25 years old who complains of sore throat and fever is more likely to have infectious mononucleosis than another disease; and if - in addition - he is jaundiced[]

  • Myxedema

    Myxedema coma can result from any of the causes of hypothyroidism, most commonly chronic autoimmune thyroiditis.[] Infants with hypothyroid will present with jaundice, protruding tongue, frequent choking, puffy face, poor muscle tone, constipation, and excessive sleepiness.[] No palmar erythema, asterixis, jaundice, or spider angiomata were appreciated.[]

  • Amanita Phalloides Poisoning

    We present the case of an 11-year-old boy with fulminant liver failure and hepatic coma due to Amanita phalloides poisoning treated with an urgent pediatric orthotopic liver[] Jaundice, hepatomegaly and neurological symptoms were not present, but liver enzymes were moderately increased. Alfa-amanitin was detected in sera of all patients.[] However, elevations in alanine aminotransferase (ALT) and aspartate aminotransferase (AST) become evident at this stage, with jaundice clinically apparent in some individuals[]

  • Methanol Poisoning

    ECG abnormalities did not correlate with coma or seizure.[] […] walking Dizziness Headache Seizures Skin and nails: Bluish-colored lips and fingernails Stomach and intestines: Abdominal pain (severe) Diarrhea Liver problems, including jaundice[] A pH 7.00 was found to be the strongest risk factor for poor outcome, along with coma (Glasgow Coma Scale (GCS) 8) and a pCO(2) 3.1 kPa in spite of a pH 7.00.[]

  • Phosphorus Poisoning

    […] who had early symptoms of vomiting or abdominal pain; 73% for those where the first manifestation of intoxication was restlessness, irritability, drowsiness, stupor, or coma[] Examination revealed clinical jaundice with excoriation marks all over the body secondary to severe pruritus.[] Patients typically deteriorate rapidly and enter a coma. The accepted lethal dose of white phosphorus is 1 mg/kg.[]

  • Meningitis

    CoNS HAM occurred later after the last surgery than controls (17 vs. 12 days, p   0.029) and had higher Glasgow Coma Scale (GCS) score (14 vs. 13, p   0.038).[] Other symptoms of meningitis in babies can include: jaundice (a yellowish tint to the skin) stiffness of the body and neck a lower-than-normal temperature a weak suck a high-pitched[] Low Glasgow Coma Scale at admission was significantly associated with worse neurological outcome (P[]

  • Isoniazid

    […] whose major symptoms are coma and seizure, especially those who have access to isoniazid.[] Abstract A fifteen-year-old girl was treated with isoniazid (INH) for latent tuberculosis infection (LTBI), and subsequently developed epigastric pain, vomiting, and jaundice[] Jaundice or hyperbilirubinemia over 2 mg/dL indicates severe disease, as in the case presented here.[]

  • Acute Iron Intoxication

    Mortality is low in iron poisoning patients if they do not have shock or coma. With supportive treatment of patients with shock or coma, the mortality rate is about 50%.[] Late symptoms of acute stage consist of low blood pressure, epileptic seizure, liver failure, low blood sugar, jaundice, and intestinal obstruction.[] Liver failure may occur, causing low blood sugar, excessive or prolonged bleeding and jaundice -- yellowish eyes and skin.[]

  • Plasmodium Falciparum Malaria

    In severe cases, it can cause jaundice, seizures, coma, or death.[] Coma and metabolic acidosis have emerged as significant risk factors in both children and adults.[] Abstract A 13-year-old adolescent daughter of a missionary presented with fever and jaundice 1 week after returning from Africa.[]

  • Aflatoxicosis

    Patients may also develop limb edema, pulmonary edema, seizures, coma, and death. Chronic aflatoxicosis results in impaired food conversion and stunted growth.[] Serum adduct concentrations were associated with time from jaundice to death [adjusted hazard ratio 1.3; 95% confidence interval (CI), 1.04-1.6].[] Symptoms include hepatomegaly, abdominal discomfo rt, anorexia, malaise, jaundice and oedema of legs, face and trunk.[]

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