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1,174 Possible Causes for Cough, Night Sweats, Sarcoidosis

  • Sarcoidosis

    The histologic diagnosis of cutaneous sarcoidosis was confirmed in 7 of 8 patients; 1 patient did not have lesions consistent with cutaneous sarcoidosis at study enrollment[] In most cases, sarcoidosis is revealed by persistent dry cough, eye or skin manifestations, peripheral lymph nodes, fatigue, weight loss, fever or night sweats, and erythema[] Her symptoms started with a dry cough, which became chronic about a year after it first developed.[]

  • Pulmonary Sarcoidosis

    After being treated for a presumed asthma exacerbation with prednisone, she experienced worsening dyspnea, night sweats, and unintentional weight loss.[] The cutaneous sarcoidosis almost completely resolved after the addition of tacrolimus 0.1% ointment.[] Cough reflex sensitivity to capsaicin, objective 24-h cough counts, cough-specific health status, cough severity and cough triggers were measured.[]

  • Acute Sarcoidosis

    Sarcoidosis is a systemic disease of unknown aetiology.[] Systemic symptoms include fatigue, night sweats, weight loss, fever, arthralgia and myalgia.[] Organ-specific symptoms include cough and dyspnoea, with pulmonary involvement, headache and palsy in neurosarcoidosis, arrhythmias and heart failure in cardiac sarcoidosis[]

  • Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease

    A possible connection between GERD and sarcoidosis, amyloidosis, hypothyroidism, rheumatoid arthritis, mixed connective tissue disorders, Sjögren's syndrome, systemic sclerosis[] This case suggests cough as an adverse drug event to omeprazole, which is otherwise commonly prescribed for the management of GERD-related cough.[] Gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) is recognized to be present in 10-20% of cases of chronic cough. Proving that it is the cause of the cough is more difficult.[]

  • Lymphomatoid Granulomatosis

    Fitch PSSmith MEFDavies MGPrentice AG A case of lymphomatoid granulomatosis mimicking sarcoidosis. Respir Med 1998;92966- 968 PubMed Google Scholar Crossref 3.[] We present a 60-year-old woman with worsening fatigue, night sweats, unintentional weight loss, and dyspnea of 2 weeks' duration.[] We report a 15-year-old boy presented with fever, dry cough and dyspnea from two months ago, after admission patient had nodular lesions on the left leg and hepatosplenomegaly[]

  • Pulmonary Cavitary Tuberculosis

    Sarcoidosis Sarcoidosis is a rare differential diagnosis of pulmonary cavitary nodules. Less than 1 per cent of patients with sarcoidosis develop cavitary nodules.[] Symptoms include productive cough, night sweats, fever, weight loss, and weakness. There may be hemoptysis (coughing up blood).[] The skin over the second intercostal space showed an expansile impulse on coughing.[]

  • Granulomatosis with Polyangiitis

    Other early symptoms include a fever that has no clear cause, night sweats, fatigue, and a general ill feeling ( malaise ).[] Sarcoidosis can be indistinguishable from GPA on imaging; however, frank nasal septal destruction is not a characteristic feature of sarcoidosis [ 19 ].[] We report this case that presented with a productive cough, followed by arthralgia, DAH, and GIH.[]

  • Pulmonary Tuberculosis

    Abstract Erythema nodosum is a panniculitis which may have various causes, such as drugs, infections, sarcoidosis, inflammatory bowel disease, tuberculosis or can be idiopathic[] The first case was a 13-year-old patient who was admitted with a 2-month history of fever, weight loss, night sweats, and cough.[] Symptoms of active, pulmonary TB include: A cough that lasts for more than three weeks A cough that produces green or yellow sputum (phlegm) that may also be streaked with[]

  • Lung Abscess

    […] management and dental relevance of: Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) – Chronic bronchitis, emphysema Asthma Extrinsic allergic alveolitis Bronchiestasis Pneumonia Sarcoidosis[] Productive cough Fever, chills, or night sweats Fatigue Shortness of breath Coughing up blood How is a lung abscess diagnosed?[] As the illness progresses, about 75% of patients will cough up foul or musty-smelling sputum; some also cough up blood.[]

  • Tuberculosis

    The patient's risk of tuberculosis should be considered to avoid misclassifying non-caseating granulomatous processes due to tuberculosis as sarcoidosis, Crohn's disease,[] Other symptoms include the following: fever, loss of appetite, weight loss, and night sweats.[] The patient reported no pain at other sites, exhibited no fever or night sweats, and was unable to recall any recent injury.[]

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