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57 Possible Causes for Complete Blood Count Abnormal, Leukocytes Increased, Mucus in Stool

  • Crohn's Disease

    Unintentional weight loss Other symptoms may include: Constipation Eye inflammation Fistulas (usually around the rectal area, may cause draining of pus, mucus, or stools)[web.archive.org] Blood cell counts: Complete blood count ( CBC ) blood test may show abnormalities and may indicate anemia or inflammation.[emedicinehealth.com] . [16] This phenomenon may also contribute to the increased cancer risk.[emedicine.medscape.com]

  • Ulcerative Colitis

    Their consistency of stool improves, frequency to rush to toilet also decreases and the quantity of blood and mucus in the stool reduces.[ulcerativecolitiscure.com] Complete blood cell count and blood chemistries may be ordered, looking for anemia (low red blood cell count) and other abnormalities, including those from dehydration.[doi.org] There is a strong correlation with histocompatibility human leukocyte antigen, (HLA)-B27 but the risk of having ulcerative colitis is not increased by having HLA-B27.[symptoma.com]

  • Amebiasis

    […] in the stools but without the presence of fever), or amoebic liver abscesses (fever, chills, abdominal pain, weight loss, hepatomegaly) that can be fatal if not immediately[orpha.net] Sometimes blood and mucus in stools may also be present. Change in bowel habits and a feeling of incomplete evacuation are other associated features.[surgerydoor.co.uk] Symptomatic patients initially have lower abdominal pain and diarrhoea and later develop dysentery (with blood and mucus in stool).[webhealthcentre.com]

  • Appendicitis

    It can be blocked by mucus, stool (bowel movement), or lymphatic tissue, part of the lymphatic system that helps fight infection.[sepsis.org] Doctors try to establish whether a patient may have appendicitis by measuring the number of white blood cells (leukocytes), which often increase from the normal count of between[britannica.com] The blockage may be due to a build-up of thick mucus within the appendix or to stool that enters the appendix from the cecum.[medicinenet.com]

  • Atelectasis

    It can be caused by: Blockage in the airways—as a result of inhaled stool during birth, an inhaled object, or a mucus plug that keeps air from moving into the lung sacs Lung[winchesterhospital.org]

  • Pediatric Crohn's Disease

    Unintentional weight loss Other symptoms may include: Constipation Eye inflammation Fistulas (usually around the rectal area, may cause draining of pus, mucus, or stools)[web.archive.org] Blood cell counts: Complete blood count ( CBC ) blood test may show abnormalities and may indicate anemia or inflammation.[emedicinehealth.com] . [16] This phenomenon may also contribute to the increased cancer risk.[emedicine.medscape.com]

  • Gastrointestinal Hemorrhage

    Patients with rectal bleeding should be asked whether pure blood was passed; whether it was mixed with stool, pus, or mucus; or whether blood simply coated the stool or toilet[merckmanuals.com]

  • Vasculitis

    In the last 72 h, she had presented abdominal pain, vomiting and abundant liquid stools with no visible mucus, pus or blood.[archbronconeumol.org] The following blood and urine tests are usually done: Complete blood count : Abnormalities, such as lower counts of red blood cells (anemia), too many platelets, too many[msdmanuals.com] Blood tests and urine tests, including the following, are usually done: A complete blood cell count is done.[msdmanuals.com]

  • Acute Peritonitis

    Concomitant symptoms such as heartburn, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, constipation, jaundice, melena, hematuria, hematemesis, weight loss, and mucus or blood in the stool help[msdmanuals.com] During a physical exam, the health care provider may notice abnormal vital signs with fever, rapid heart rate and breathing, and low blood pressure.[nlm.nih.gov] increased production of Con A-stimulated tumor necrosis factor (TNF)-α and lipopolysaccharide (LPS)-stimulated IFN-γ in the leukocytes.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Perforated Appendix

    Appendicitis is the result of a blockage of the appendix caused by hard mucus or stool, a foreign body, or virus.[chop.edu] Appendicitis results from blockage in the appendix caused by dried mucus, hard stool, parasites or other foreign bodies.[cincinnatichildrens.org] Mucus, which is secreted by the inner lining of the appendix, builds up behind the blockage when it can no longer drain into the large intestine.[cincinnatichildrens.org]

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