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63 Possible Causes for Deep Vein Thrombosis, Elevated Sedimentation Rate, Rigors and Chills

  • Cellulitis

    We report a 16-month-old girl with varicella complicated by cellulitis, invasive Group A Streptococcus (GAS) infection and deep vein thrombosis.[] […] erythrocyte sedimentation rate, elevated C-reactive protein Skin surface swab, blood cultures, cutaneous aspirates are NOT routinely recommended Recommended ONLY if malignancy[] Fever, chills or rigors before or at admission was noted in 91% (59/65). Patients presented most often with sharply demarcated erythema and raised borders (54/64).[]

  • Recurrent Small-Cell Carcinoma of the Lung

    Monitor patients for signs and symptoms of infusion-related reactions, including rigors, chills, wheezing, pruritus, flushing, rash, hypotension, hypoxemia, and fever.[]

  • Brucellosis

    vein thrombosis ( 29 ), and meningitis ( 31 ).[] A diagnosis of brucellar spondylitis is commonly made based on an elevated sedimentation rate and compatible nuclear medicine or magnetic resonance imaging, in conjunction[] Acute brucellosis may present with symptoms such as: Fever with chills and rigors Anorexia Headache Abdominal pain Muscular pain Fatigue and weakness Arthralgia Excessive[]

  • Typhoid Fever

    Complete blood count in patients with typhoid fever may show anemia with elevated erythrocyte sedimentation rate (ESR) and C-reactive protein (CRP), low platelet and lymphocyte[] A 30-year-old male was admitted to the Medicine Department of our hospital with 1-week history of high-grade fever with chills and rigors, moderate abdominal pain in the epigastric[] Liver enzymes and serum bilirubin levels may be elevated.[]

  • Typhus

    A tetrad of reported laboratory abnormalities consisting of elevated liver enzymes, lactate dehydrogenase, erythrocyte sedimentation rate and hypoalbuminemia was detected.[] High grade fever (90%), chills and rigors (68%), conjunctival suffusion (50%), body aches (43%), headache (41%), myalgias (37%), abdominal pain (21%), lymphadenopathy (17%[] Laboratory testing revealed an elevated erythrocyte sedimentation rate (49 mm per hour; normal range, 0 to 20) and increased levels of C-reactive protein (120.5 mg per liter[]

  • Q Fever

    However, 25% of patients have an elevated leukocyte count, ranging from 14 10 9 to 21 10 9 /liter. The erythrocyte sedimentation rate may be elevated.[] Patients may develop one or more of the following symptoms: sudden onset of acute fever greater than 39ºC (usually lasts 1-2 weeks) chills or rigors profuse sweating non-productive[] rate (ESR) is usually elevated (55 mm/h 30 mm/h) Several positive autoimmune antibodies, including antismooth muscle and antiphospholipid, may be seen Blood cultures are[]

  • Focal Embolic Glomerulonephritis

    Doppler ultrasound of leg veins in suspected deep vein thrombosis.[] Table 6 shows erythrocyte sedimentation rate and serological tests other than ANCA. Erythrocyte sedimentation rate was elevated in all patients tested.[] Chills and chilly sensations are common, but frank rigors are unusual.[]

  • Acute Polyarticular Gouty Arthritis

    Vein Thrombosis Amir K Jaffer 207 Pulmonary Embolism Steven B Deitelzweig 217 Acute Aortic Dissection Eric M Siegal 227 Valvular Heart Disease Leonardo Rodriguez Brian P[] […] erythrocyte sedimentation rate or C-reactive protein (CRP) Infection, most inflammatory arthritides, advanced age, PMR, giant cell arteritis, cancer, anemia, pregnancy; menses[] The following findings are of particular concern: Joint warmth, swelling, and erythema Any extra-articular symptoms (eg, fever, rigors, rash, chills, plaques, mucosal ulcers[]

  • Splenic Abscess

    vein thrombosis Contraindications or limitations Multiple or septated abscesses [34] [8] [12] Anatomically inaccessible for drainage such as upper pole or hilar of the spleen[] His blood counts and biochemical parameters were within normal limits except elevated erythrocyte sedimentation rate (ESR) (60 mm/h Wintrobe's method).[] We report a 40-year-old diabetic man who presented with fever with chills and rigor for the last 9 days and heaviness in the left hypochondrium for the last 6 days.[]

  • Septicemia

    Injecting into this site increases the risk of contracting deep vein thrombosis, pulmonary embolus and abscesses.[] , severe rigors, hypotension, tachycardia and vomiting.[] Blood glucose management with insulin dosing Other management issues include prophylaxis for deep vein thrombosis, use of stress ulcer prophylaxis to prevent upper gastrointestinal[]

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