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93 Possible Causes for Cyanosis, Foaming at the Mouth

  • Exposure to Nerve Gas

    […] involuntary urination Easy fatigue; mild weakness; muscular twitching; fasciculations; cramps; generalized weakness, including muscles of respiration, with dyspnoea and cyanosis[] Witnesses described seeing victims of yesterday’s attack foaming at the mouth and suffering fits.[] YouTube/Shajul Islam Other victims were seen foaming at this mouth, another possible symptom of nerve-agent exposure.[]

  • Neonatal Respiratory Distress Syndrome

    A condition of the newborn marked by dyspnea with cyanosis, heralded by such prodromal signs as dilatation of the alae nasi, expiratory grunt, and retraction of the suprasternal[] The symptoms usually appear shortly after birth and may include tachypnea, tachycardia, chest wall retractions (recession), expiratory grunting, nasal flaring and cyanosis[] Later signs of the infant's deteriorating condition include a change in the respiratory rate and apnea and the presence of cyanosis, especially around the oral area.[]

  • Pulmonary Edema

    The accumulation of fluids in the lungs fill in the air sacs and manifest externally dyspnea, chest pain, and cyanosis.[] In severe degrees of edema the breathing is that of suffocation, there is cyanosis, and there exudes or is expectorated from the mouth a thin serous frothy fluid often tinged[] […] the exam include: Leg or abdominal swelling Abnormalities of your neck veins (which can show that there is too much fluid in your body) Pale or blue skin color (pallor or cyanosis[]

  • Toxic Effect of Carbolic Acid or Phenol

    Acute poisoning causes an increased respiration rate, followed by a decreased respiration rate, decreased body temperature, cyanosis, muscular weakness, weak or occasionally[] […] minutes after absorption it starts to affect brain tissue causing disruption of the central nervous system, mucous membrane and respiratory tract irritation, convulsions, cyanosis[] Skin contact lead to local erosion which may lead to cyanosis and gangrene. 2. Fume inhalation may lead to renal failure. 50. Management Gastric lavage.[]

  • Exposure to Ammonia

    After 2 to 24 hours, symptoms start with coughing, nausea, vomiting, frothy sputum, dyspnea, cyanosis, convulsions, and signs of lung edema.[]

  • Amanita Muscaria

    Med Hypotheses. 2013 Nov;81(5):766-7. doi: 10.1016/j.mehy.2013.07.048. Epub 2013 Aug 8. Author information 1 Faculty of Chemistry, Opole University, ul. Oleska 48, 45-052 Opole, Poland. Electronic address: [email protected] Abstract Hypothesis have been made that relatively high level of mannitol present in the[…][]

  • Amanita Phalloides Poisoning

    INTRODUCTION: Amanita phalloides poisoning is a potentially fatal cause of acute liver failure. The aim of this study was to analyze the impact of initial patients' characteristics and different treatment modalities on the outcome of patients with liver failure caused by Amanita poisoning. MATERIAL AND METHODS: We[…][]

  • Cor Biloculare

    Cor triatriatum dexter: A rare cause of cyanosis during neonatal period.[] He became dyspneic on the day of admission and began to foam at the mouth. The child was in eztrenbis when brought to the hospital.[] The severity of cyanosis is dependent on the both diameters and pressures in aorta and pulmonary arteries.[]

  • Cholinergic Crisis

    The acute cholinergic crisis persisted for four days after admission, and as it subsided, the child developed respiratory distress, bulbar palsy, cyanosis, hypoxemia and hypercarbia[] Watch out for signs and symptoms of exacerbations: Myasthenia Crisis – Increase in vital signs: tachycardia, tachypnea, high blood pressure – Cyanosis, restlessness – Increased[] The patient may also have bronchospasm with wheezing, bronchorrhea, respiratory failure, diaphoresis and cyanosis from either cause.[]

  • Carbamate Poisoning

    Dyspnea and vomiting were the most common symptom and miosis and cyanosis were the most frequently observed signs.[] Cyanosis is unusual but there may be cherry pink skin (only seen post-mortem in carbon monoxide poisoning).[]

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