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45 Possible Causes for Cough, Lung Function Testing Abnormal, Restrictive Respiratory Syndrome

  • Asthma

    The four studies that performed spirometry reported impaired respiratory function linked to pesticide exposure, suggestive of either obstructive or restrictive syndrome according[] She denied any chest pain, cough, fever, orthopnea, or leg swelling. She was afebrile and normotensive, and her physical examination was unremarkable.[] Pulmonary function tests abnormalities included: high fractional exhaled nitric oxide (FeNO), high lung clearance index (LCI), and elevated diffusing capacity of the lungs[]

  • Idiopathic Pulmonary Fibrosis

    syndrome: Chronic dyspnea Dry cough Fatigue Digital clubbing Abnormal chest auscultation End inspiratory fine crackles in bibasilar lung Restrictive pattern in pulmonary[] The urge to cough cannot be relieved by coughing [ 9 ].[] In our patient population, physiologic testing was more sensitive than HRCT in detecting mild abnormalities in patients with idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis proved by biopsy[]

  • Respiratory Bronchiolitis Interstitial Lung Disease

    Classically, PFT shows a restrictive syndrome depending on the progression of the disease [ 86 ].[] The onset is usually insidious with exertional dyspnea and persistent cough, which may be non-productive, developing over a course of weeks or months.[] On lung function tests, restrictive ventilatory impairment and abnormal diffusion are prominent findings.[]

  • Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome

    […] distress syndrome.[] We present a Case Report of a previously healthy 18-year-old woman who presented with dyspnea, cough, and pleuritic chest pain after e-cigarette use.[] A 35-year-old woman presented with fever, headache, cough, and body aches. Seizures, altered consciousness, and dyspnea occurred later.[]

  • Chronic Interstitial Lung Disease

    syndrome: Chronic dyspnea Dry cough Fatigue Digital clubbing Abnormal chest auscultation End inspiratory fine crackles in bibasilar lung Restrictive pattern in pulmonary[] […] evaluation can have cough caused by these other more common causes of chronic cough.[] A chest x-ray will probably be ordered with lung function tests, both of which generally reveal significant abnormalities.[]

  • Restrictive Lung Disease

    Acute parenchymal restrictive diseases include Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome and Neonatal Respiratory Distress Syndrome.[] An increase in cough and mild intermittent hemoptysis are not uncommon in the early postinsertion period but usually resolve spontaneously.[] BACKGROUND AND OBJECTIVES: The ATS/ERS Task Force on Lung Function Testing recently proposed guidelines for the interpretation of pulmonary function tests and suggested that[]

  • Bauxite Fibrosis

    Eosinophilic pneumonia · Respiratory hypersensitivity ( Allergic bronchopulmonary aspergillosis ) Hamman-Rich syndrome · Idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis · Sarcoidosis Obstructive[] The cough may seem mild and sporadic at first, but eventually becomes more frequent and intense until it becomes an obvious sign of a lung condition.[] There are many symptoms of respiratory impairments, including coughing, chest pain, shortness of breath, and abnormal breathing.[]

  • Pulmonary Arterial Hypertension

    Respiratory restriction and elevated pleural and esophageal pressures in morbid obesity.[] Other symptoms may include dizziness, fatigue, inability to exercise, chronic cough, fast heart rate, shortness of breath or swollen legs.[] Pulmonary function testing can be useful in diagnosing chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), and other lung diseases, and monitor disease progression.[]

  • Pulmonary Lymphangioleiomyomatosis

    This patient presented a restrictive respiratory syndrome resistant to conventional glucocorticoid therapy.[] A 28 years old female admitted to our hospital with complaint of dry cough, exertional dyspnoea and chest pain for last 2 years.[] MDSC immunosuppressive function and will provide adjuvant therapy for preventing extracellular matrix remodeling and destruction of lung parenchyma in LAM.[]

  • Pulmonary Scleroderma

    Approximately 4% of those with localized scleroderma (such as morphea or linear or en coup de sabre) may develop respiratory symptoms, primarily restrictive pneumopathy.[] This inflammatory response leads to fibrosis and occurs in the setting of vascular derangements.The most common symptoms are dry cough and dyspnea on exertion.[] Patients with worsening lung function by pulmonary function testing or abnormalities on high resolution CT scan should undergo a bronchoalveolar lavage (BAL).[]

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