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1,291 Possible Causes for Cyanosis, Syncope

  • Influenza

    Complications Primary influenza pneumonia is characterized by progressive cough, dyspnea, and cyanosis following the initial presentation.[] […] be counseled to call for evaluation immediately if the early signs and symptoms of influenza infection (eg, a fever greater than 100 F coupled with shortness of breath, syncope[]

  • Carbon Monoxide Poisoning

    In spite of asphyxiation, cyanosis (turning blue) does not occur; the skin is pink or pale and the lips bright red.[] Clinicians should be aware of this association when they evaluate syncope in the emergency department, especially in narghile users.[] […] elevation in fulminant hepatic failure Urinalysis - Positive for albumin and glucose in chronic intoxication Methemoglobin level - Included in the differential diagnosis of cyanosis[]

  • Hypoxia

    It is characterized by the presence of a triggering factor followed by weeping and apnea in expiration accompanied by cyanosis or pallor.[] We describe a case of experimentally induced pre-syncope in a healthy young man when exposed to increased inspired CO2 in a background of hypoxia.[] Make sure you recognize cyanosis when you see it.[]

  • Epilepsy

    In addition to the typical features of PTHS, the girl also had paroxysms of tachypnea followed by cyanosis and recurrent seizures.[] A 44-year-old male patient was admitted to the hospital for observation after an unwitnessed syncope.[] They have a similar pathophysiology to cardiac syncope.[]

  • Ventricular Fibrillation

    This is also known as cyanosis. That's the blue-color skin when you're not circulating oxygen through the body. An EKG in someone in V-fib looks like this.[] […] study, we employed whole-exome sequencing in combination with arrhythmia-related gene filtering to identify the genetic lesion for a family suffering from suspicious IVF, syncope[] The history of syncope, r-J interval in V1, QRS duration in V6, and Tpeak-Tend dispersion were identified as independent predictors by multivariate logistic regression analysis[]

  • Pulmonary Embolism

    […] blood clot which has originated in a vein of the leg or pelvis and traveled to the lungs and that is marked by labored breathing, chest pain, fainting, rapid heart rate, cyanosis[] We investigated the incidence of syncope, examined the clinical factors associated with syncope, and assessed the association between syncope and the short-term outcomes of[] The extremities reveal no evidence of edema, cyanosis or clubbing. Patient has negative Homan's Sign. Joint exam revealed shoulder movements complete in range.[]

  • Cardiogenic Shock

    Cyanosis. Cyanosis occurs because there is insufficient oxygenated blood that is being distributed to all body systems.[] We report a case of an 81-year-old woman who presented with chest pain followed by a near syncope associated with an acute myocardial infarction.[] […] and collapse 2016 2017 2018 2019 Billable/Specific Code Applicable To Blackout Fainting Vasovagal attack Type 1 Excludes cardiogenic shock ( R57.0 ) carotid sinus syncope[]

  • Heart Disease

    Symptoms of heart defects in children can include pale gray or blue skin (cyanosis), swelling in the legs, abdomen or around the eyes, and shortness of breath during feeding[] Coronary diseases present as severe chest pain, palpitation, sweating, anxiety, fear, and syncope.[] Heart defect symptoms in children could include: Pale gray or blue skin color (cyanosis) Swelling in the legs, abdomen or areas around the eyes In an infant, shortness of[]

  • Chronic Thromboembolic Pulmonary Hypertension

    […] exercise Feeling tired Feeling weak Feeling pain or pounding in the chest (the pounding is called palpitations) Swelling of the legs due to fluid retention ( edema ) Developing cyanosis[] A 51-year-old woman presented with a one-year history of progressive dyspnea, WHO functional class III-IV and exercise-related syncope.[] We describe the case of a 43-years old with a history of progressive shortness of breath, hemoptysis, chest discomfort and syncope.[]

  • Altitude Sickness

    Symptoms of HAPE: blue tinge to the skin (cyanosis) breathing difficulties, even when resting tightness in the chest a persistent cough , bringing up pink or white frothy[] Transient ischemic attacks, cerebral venous thrombosis, seizures, syncope, double vision, and scotomas are some of the well-documented neurological disturbances at high altitude[] Symptoms of HAPE: blue tinge to the skin (cyanosis) breathing difficulties, even when resting tightness in the chest a persistent cough, bringing up pink or white frothy liquid[]

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