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230 Possible Causes for Cough, Parotid Swelling

  • Infectious Mononucleosis

    We report the case of a 39-year-old man with pulmonary LYG who presented to a hospital after experiencing three months of fever, weight loss, dry cough and exertional dyspnea[] In January 1888, Johann Milculicz reported on a patient with bilateral swelling of the lacrimal, parotid, and submandibular glands.[] Author information 1 Department of Pediatrics, Ajou University School of Medicine, Suwon, Korea. [email protected] Abstract A 16-month-old boy was admitted because of cough[]

  • Lymphocytic Interstitial Pneumonia

    She presented with dyspnea, cough, weight loss, and bibasilar pulmonary infiltrates.[] The child is often asymptomatic in the early stages, but may later have a mild persistent cough, with or without difficulty in breathing, bilateral parotid swelling, persistent[] It is characterized clinically by the presence of cough and dyspnea, diffuse pulmonary infiltrates on chest x-ray, restrictive pulmonary dysfunction, and hypoxemia.[]

  • Sarcoidosis

    Her symptoms started with a dry cough, which became chronic about a year after it first developed.[] Heerfordt syndrome (also called uveoparotid fever) manifests as swelling of the parotid gland (due to sarcoid infiltration), inflammation of the eye ( uveitis ), chronic fever[] Lofgren's syndrome presents acutely and is characterized by erythema nodosum, ankle swelling, fever and bilateral hilar and mediastinal adenopathy.[]

  • Cystic Fibrosis

    This makes it easier to cough the mucus out of the lungs.[] […] of submandibular gland or parotid gland Aquagenic wrinkling of the palms (AWP) One study reported an association between AWP and cystic fibrosis. [26] Among patients with[] To determine the effectiveness and acceptability of chest physiotherapy compared to no treatment or spontaneous cough alone to improve mucus clearance in cystic fibrosis.[]

  • Sjogren's Syndrome

    The first description of Sjogrens Syndrome was made in 1888 in a 42-year-old farmer with parotid gland swelling.[] Unexplained cough was defined as chronic cough of unknown etiology despite algorithm-based evaluation and treatment.[] In children, bilateral swelling of the parotid glands is a common sign.[]

  • Tuberculosis

    Symptoms include common cough with a progressive increase in production of mucus and coughing up blood.[] Those who had parotid swellings experienced a crisis on the twentieth day, but in all these cases the disease went off without coming to a suppuration, and was turned upon[] When a person with infectious TB coughs or sneezes, droplet nuclei containing M. tuberculosis are expelled into the air.[]

  • Lymphocytic Choriomeningitis

    There is often stiffness and myalgia (muscle aches), headache, light-headedness, loss of appetite, sore throat and cough.[] Other symptoms appearing less frequently include sore throat, cough, joint pain, chest pain, testicular pain, and parotid (salivary gland) pain.[]

  • Congenital Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome

    She was then brought into her pediatrician's office complaining of a nonproductive cough for three months.[] Adult Health--Immune (HIV/AIDs questions) A client with acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS) is admitted to the hospital for chills, fever, nonproductive cough, and pleuritic[] HIV cannot be transmitted by: Casual contact Food, air, water Vectors-Coughing, sneezing, spitting. Shaking hands, touching, dry kissing or hugging.[]

  • Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever

    Measles typically occurs in the winter to spring and has associated symptoms of cough, coryza, conjunctivitis, and Koplik spots.[] In addition to the early symptoms, cough, bleeding, edema, confusion, focal neurologic signs, and seizures may also be present.[] Lung (pulmonary) involvement may be suggested by various symptoms and findings, such as coughing; increasing difficulties breathing (dyspnea); inflammation of the lungs (pneumonia[]

  • Influenza

    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[] […] than in patients without a cough.[]

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