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1,003 Possible Causes for Cough, Epigastric Pain

  • Influenza

    A 4-year-old girl with influenza presented with epigastric pain and vomiting.[] Individuals with influenza were more likely to have cough (93% vs 80%), fever (68% vs 40%), cough and fever together (64% vs 33%), and/or nasal congestion (91% vs 81%) than[] […] etiquette strategy to patients who are coughing or have other symptoms of a respiratory infection when they present for health-care services (see Respiratory Hygiene/Cough[]

  • Mallory-Weiss Syndrome

    Patients typically present with a history of epigastric pain and hematemesis .[] Abstract A 62-year-old man with a chief complaint of coughing up blood was revealed to have Mallory-Weiss syndrome with arterial bleeding by gastrointestinal endoscopy at[] Mallory-Weiss tears classically follow severe bouts of retching, coughing, or vomiting, all of which result in large spikes in gastric pressure.[]

  • Duodenal Carcinoid Syndrome

    Carcinoids are slow-growing neoplasms and although they rarely interfere with the intestinal transit, they may induce epigastric pain.[] We report a rare case of duodenal carcinoid presenting as a carcinoid syndrome in a middle-aged man with upper abdominal pain, hot flushes, diarrhoea and dry cough.[] Bronchoconstriction is often induced and may lead to a dry cough.[]

  • Gnathostomiasis

    The first symptom noted by the patient was epigastric pain, which occurred 3 days after he had consumed the raw flesh of a brook trout, Oncorhynchus masou masou (Brevoort)[] After admission he developed a non-productive cough with left sided chest pain, a chest x-ray showed a left pleural effusion.[] These initial indicators can include malaise, fever, urticaria, anorexia, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, and epigastric pain (Rusnak and Lucey 1993).[]

  • Hookworm Infection

    We describe a patient who presented with dyspepsia and epigastric pain whose stool examination showed no ova or parasites.[] As nematodes migrate to the lungs, cough, wheezing and exertion dyspnea appear; if symptoms are severe and accompanied by pleurisy, hemoptysis, and low fever, Löffler syndrome[] They are coughed up into the throat and swallowed. About a week after penetrating the skin, they reach the intestine.[]

  • Rheumatic Fever

    Abstract A 45-year-old hypertensive Japanese woman presented with epigastric pain on inspiration, fever, complete atrioventricular block and polyarthritis.[] Abstract We present a case of heterogeneous and strongly increased myocardial and valvular 18F-FDG uptake on 18F-FDG PET/CT in an HIV-positive patient with productive cough[] So remember when coughing and sneezing cover your mouth and wash and dry your hands often, especially after coughing and sneezing.[]

  • Esophageal Perforation

    If a perforation is not detected during the procedure or operation, the patient may present with neck, chest or epigastric pain, dysphagia or dyspnea 3,4 although symptoms[] These conditions occur during vomiting, straining, coughing, seizing, and weightlifting.[] The patient went back to conscious after the CPR and started to complain an abdominal bloating and an epigastric pain.[]

  • Pneumococcal Pneumonia

    Sharp stabbing chest pains on one side, which are worsened by deep breathing and cough, often occur.[] This report involves a 4½-year-old girl who presented to our emergency department with productive cough, shortness of breath, and left-sided chest pain with a diagnosis of[] A previously healthy 4-month-old boy presented at our emergency department with a 10-day history of fever and non-productive cough.[]

  • Lassa Fever

    Signs and symptoms include facial swelling, conjunctivitis and mucosal bleeding, vomiting, diarrhea , Constipation, tachycardia, cough chest pain and meningitis.[] Over the subsequent 4 to 5 days, symptoms progress to prostration with sore throat, cough, chest pain, and vomiting.[] All children had fever; cough and vomiting were present in over 60% of cases studied. The five to nine-year age group had the highest prevalence rate (41% of cases).[]

  • Mumps

    Whooping Cough: Background and Key Findings The FDA is studying whooping cough because rates have been rising steadily over the last 20 years.[] It is spread through mucus or saliva when an infected person coughs or sneezes.[] COVER mouth and nose with a tissue when coughing or sneezing. If a tissue isn’t available, cough or sneeze into an upper sleeve or elbow, not hands. PROTECT others.[]

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