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6,404 Possible Causes for Congenital Abnormality, Fever

  • Acute Amphetamine Intoxication

    I think its an unfair question, asking you if "binge for days" or "fever" is more specific.[] In the case of a high fever, research into amphetamine toxicity emphasizes the importance of cooling the body first.[] Radiated to the left of the chest and through to the back Associated with shortness of breath, sweating and nausea No cough, fever, haemoptysis Had some numbness in all 4[]

  • Nephroblastoma

    About 10% of cases manifest with other congenital abnormalities, especially GU abnormalities, but also hemihypertrophy (asymmetry of the body).[] Your child is being treated for this condition and symptoms get worse or new symptoms develop, mainly cough, chest pain, weight loss, or persistent fevers.[] The majority of cases occur in children with no associated genetic syndromes; however, a minority of children with Wilms's tumor have a congenital abnormality.[]

  • Cytomegalovirus Infection

    Abstract Congenital cytomegalovirus (CMV) infection is the leading cause of severe congenital abnormalities.[] Abstract BACKGROUND: Coxiella burnetii is an obligate bacterial pathogen that causes Q fever.[] Infection of a baby before birth can result in serious congenital abnormalities, with the highest risk during the first half of pregnancy and in women who have not previously[]

  • Carbon Monoxide Poisoning

    Mild carbon monoxide poisoning may present as viral symptoms in the absence of fever.[] However, the flu often comes with a fever.[] The initial symptoms of low to moderate CO poisoning are similar to the flu (but without the fever).[]

  • Cocaine Abuse

    Denies fever, lower urinary tract symptoms such as dysuria, urinary frequency, concommitant or prior urethral discharge to the painful condition.[] […] intranasal cocaine abuse (mean, 11 years; range, 5-20 years) presented with epiphora and in some cases acute onset of periorbital pain, edema, and erythema associated with fever[] The abuser may complain of pain, swelling, and redness at the injection site or fever .[]

  • Common Cold

    […] exercise, or had known congenital or acquired immune defects or allergies.[] But seek medical attention right away if your child has any of the following: Fever of 100.4 F (38 C) in newborns up to 12 weeks Rising fever or fever lasting more than two[] We excluded those who had been vaccinated against influenza or other acute URTIs within the last 12 months, had taken immune‐stimulating medications, undertaken abnormal physical[]

  • Urinary Tract Infection

    Evaluation of persistent urinary abnormalities in a child should include screening for congenital abnormalities.[] Enteric fever caused by Salmonella Typhi is a global public health problem.[] Anyone with a condition that obstructs the flow of urine, such as a kidney or urinary stone, a congenital abnormality in children or an enlarged prostate in men, is at increased[]

  • Acute Arsenic Poisoning

    You can find the following article here, referring to the new book ‘ Bitten by Witch Fever ‘ by Lucinda Hawksley.[] In cases of chronic poisoning, weakness, muscle aches, chills, and fever may develop.[] In 1771, Thomas Wilson of London marketed a secret formula called “Tasteless Ague and Fever Drops.”[]

  • Acute Bronchitis

    […] malformations, deformations and chromosomal abnormalities ( Q00-Q99 ) endocrine, nutritional and metabolic diseases ( E00 - E88 ) injury, poisoning and certain other consequences[] When bronchitis is severe, fever may be slightly higher at 101 to 102 F (38 to 39 C) and may last for 3 to 5 days, but higher fevers are unusual unless bronchitis is caused[] Mild fever may be present, but high or prolonged fever is unusual and suggests influenza or pneumonia.[]

  • Acute Gastroenteritis

    […] malformations, deformations and chromosomal abnormalities ( Q00-Q99 ) endocrine, nutritional and metabolic diseases ( E00 - E88 ) injury, poisoning and certain other consequences[] This disease is characterized by vomiting and/or diarrhea with blood or mucus, discomfort, fever, and nonspecific abdominal pain.[] It has been suggested that high fever is generally caused by bacteria, while mild fever indicates viral gastroenteritis.[]

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