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330 Possible Causes for Congenital Fractures, Malaise, Sinusitis

  • Acute Sinusitis

    (from trauma) that restrict the nasal passages Congenital diseases, such as cystic fibrosis Asthma and other reactive diseases (4)(5) Types of Chronic Sinusitis or Chronic[everydayhealth.com] Tenderness indicate sinusitis.[symptoma.com] Acute sinusitis usually follows a cold and presents with nasal obstruction, facial pain, dental pain, purulent rhinorrhoea, sinus tenderness and in some cases fever and malaise[nps.org.au]

  • Granulomatosis with Polyangiitis

    , or infections of the nasopharynx or the nasal sinuses that have formed a tract with the subarachnoid space (see above); occasionally, congenital defects of the dura mater[marefa.org] CT of the sinuses showed severe mucosal thickening.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] […] considered when patients do not improve despite adequate treatment of otologic symptoms, when patients have unspecific symptoms suggesting systemic disease (e.g. fever, malaise[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Orbital Cellulitis

    , retrobulbar hemorrhage, orbital foreign body, carotid cavernous fistula) Malformation (congenital, vascular) Immediate treatment is very important, and it typically involves[en.wikipedia.org] We report a case of invasive fungal sinusitis caused by Scopulariopsis in 57 year-old man who had recurrence of orbital cellulitis.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] […] including orbital fracture dacryocystitis preseptal cellulitis dental abscess Symptoms Preseptal cellulitis: acute onset of swelling, redness and tenderness of lids fever malaise[college-optometrists.org]

  • Brain Abscess

    The infection may also be introduced through a skull fracture following a head trauma or surgical procedures.[en.wikipedia.org] Intracranial complications of acute sinusitis in children: The role of endoscopic sinus surgery .[journals.cambridge.org] Clinical features: The earliest stage where the brain tissue is invaded (stage of encephalitis) is marked by the presence of headache, fever, malaise and vomiting.[sites.google.com]

  • Osteomyelitis of the Frontal Bone

    Male patient admitted to the hospital by fever, headache, malaise and diplopia. Physical examination shows left eye proptosis, oedema and ecchymosis.[rubbuy781.blogspot.com] Considering trauma (i.e. blunt trauma, comminuted fractures) as the possible cause of one or both skull lesions, the concentric groove morphology and the absence of radiating[journals.plos.org] Abstract Osteomyelitis of the frontal bone is becoming an increasingly rare complication of frontal sinusitis.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Congenital Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome

    Organisms most often reach the meninges via the blood, but direct spread may occur with skull fractures, middle-ear or nasal-sinus infections, or congenital defects of the[britannica.com] […] hepatomegaly, splenomegaly, lymphadenopathy ( 2 sites involved or bilateral involvement of one site), parotitis, recurrent or persistent upper respiratory tract infection, sinusitis[symptoma.com] Usually affecting ears, sinuses and lungs. 21. Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome/AIDS 22. What is HIV/AIDS?[slideshare.net]

  • Orbital Abscess

    , retrobulbar hemorrhage, orbital foreign body, carotid cavernous fistula ) Malformation (congenital, vascular) Treatment [ edit ] Immediate treatment is very important, and[en.wikipedia.org] However, the authors experienced an orbital abscess secondary to contralateral sinusitis.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Systemic features include fever and malaise. Fungal infections may have a more chronic, indolent presentation.[link.springer.com]

  • Intracranial Abscess

    The infection may also be introduced through a skull fracture following a head trauma or surgical procedures.[symcat.com] Comparison between sinusitis-related and sinusitis-unrelated intracranial abscess [Table 3] presents the characteristics of the cases of sinusitis-related and sinusitis-unrelated[e-fjs.org] Clinical features: The earliest stage where the brain tissue is invaded (stage of encephalitis) is marked by the presence of headache, fever, malaise and vomiting.[sites.google.com]

  • Meningitis

    Our literature search revealed that in all conditions with abnormal CSF connection in a cranial location (head injury/basal skull fractures, congenital basal skull defects[doi.org] Osteomas are benign lesions of bone, most frequently seen in the paranasal sinuses; however, they are typically asymptomatic and without complication.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] […] especially the meningococcus, Neisseria meningitides, or the serotype designated B of Haemophilus influenzae ) Note: Meningitis is often marked by fever, headache, vomiting, malaise[merriam-webster.com]

  • Sinusitis

    (from trauma) that restrict the nasal passages Congenital diseases, such as cystic fibrosis Asthma and other reactive diseases (4)(5) Types of Chronic Sinusitis or Chronic[everydayhealth.com] Sinuses which are found deeper within the bones of the skull placed behind the ethmoidal sinuses are called the sphenoidal sinuses - all of these spaces are interconnected[herbs2000.com] Acute sinusitis usually follows a cold and presents with nasal obstruction, facial pain, dental pain, purulent rhinorrhoea, sinus tenderness and in some cases fever and malaise[nps.org.au]

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