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8,487 Possible Causes for Degeneration of Epidermal Basal Cells, Nausea, Rapidly Progressive Glomerulonephritis

  • Systemic Lupus Erythematosus

    We review the acute management, pathophysiology, diagnostic approach, and treatment along with a review of the literature, for lupus nephritis presenting as rapidly progressive[] Gastrointestinal manifestations of SLE are described as being common in SLE, with nausea and vomiting occurring in 50% of cases in some series.[] […] of the basal layer and epidermal atrophy, lymphadenopathy, pleurisy or pericarditis, glomerular lesions, anemia, hyperglobulinemia, and a positive LE cell test result, with[]

  • Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma

    The most frequently reported ( 20%) adverse events of any grade in the population in which safety was studied were hyperglycemia, fatigue, and nausea (36.1% each), depression[] Symptoms reported by the patients were abdominal pain, nausea, vomiting, weight loss, and loss of appetite.[] […] thymus gland or lymph nodes in the chest, putting pressure on the windpipe (trachea) or its branches Abdominal pain or swelling, leading to loss of appetite, constipation, nausea[]

    Missing: Degeneration of Epidermal Basal Cells
  • Henoch-Schönlein Purpura

    In two cases with rapidly progressive glomerulonephritis without response to steroid, after treatment with MMF, significant improvement in kidney function and proteinuria[] We present the case of a 37-year-old male who presented with complaints of nausea, vomiting, abdominal pain, purpuric rash over lower extremities, and migratory polyarthralgia[] A kidney biopsy was performed and the presence of IgA deposits and cellular crescents indicated rapidly progressive glomerulonephritis secondary to Henoch-Schönlein purpura[]

    Missing: Degeneration of Epidermal Basal Cells
  • Microscopic Polyangiitis

    We describe a 30-year-old woman with rapidly progressive glomerulonephritis.[] Individuals with gastrointestinal (GI) disease exhibit nausea, emesis, diarrhea, abdominal pain, and bloody stools.[] Our patient presented a rapidly progressive glomerulonephritis, and the renal biopsy showed MPA, in the absence of ANCA.[]

    Missing: Degeneration of Epidermal Basal Cells
  • Acute Glomerulonephritis

    Fever and fatigue are the most frequent presentations of rapidly progressive glomerulonephritis.[] Among the signs and symptoms of acute proliferative glomerulonephritis are the following: Hematuria Oliguria Edema Hypertension Fever (headache, malaise, anorexia, nausea.[] Amlodipine: edema, headache, fatigue, palpitations, nausea. Labetalol: bradycardia, bronchospasm, headache, nausea, arrhythmia.[]

    Missing: Degeneration of Epidermal Basal Cells
  • Goodpasture Syndrome

    progressive glomerulonephritis.[] The symptoms of Goodpasture syndrome may initially include fatigue, nausea, vomiting, and weakness.[] Renal involvement is accompanied by blood in urine, difficulty while urination, nausea, pallor and edema of extremities.[]

    Missing: Degeneration of Epidermal Basal Cells
  • Abdominal Visceral Abscess

    Patients may also have nausea and vomiting.[] Treat pain and nausea with IV medications as soon as you have IV access – there is no need to wait for the diagnosis.[] Patients typically present with severe abdominal pain and guarding , as well as nausea and vomiting. In most cases, peritonitis constitutes a surgical emergency.[]

    Missing: Degeneration of Epidermal Basal Cells
  • Sarcoidosis

    CONCLUSIONS The majority of patients with hepatic sarcoidosis are usually asymptomatic, with only 5-30% presenting with abdominal pain, jaundice, nausea, vomiting, and hepatosplenomegaly[] Initial symptoms included nausea, vomiting and inability to tolerate oral intake.[] Side effects include nausea.[]

    Missing: Degeneration of Epidermal Basal Cells
  • Hepatitis B

    Hunger can intensify nausea, so try eating a cracker or other small piece of food every hour or two. Ginger helps with mild to moderate nausea.[] After ten days of TDF administration, nausea, vomiting and abdominal pain developed.[] A 58-year-old female lymphoma patient was admitted to our hospital for asthenia, nausea, vomiting, and abnormal liver function lasting over 1 week and diagnosed as acute hepatitis[]

    Missing: Degeneration of Epidermal Basal Cells
  • Polyarteritis Nodosa

    Microscopic polyangiitis can be accompanied by rapidly progressive glomerulonephritis.[] There maybe nausea, vomiting and abdominal pain due to GI involvement (Untreated patients may die of bowel infarcts, perforations) Peripheral neuropathy, rash, purpura, CHF[] Pain in the joints, especially the large ones Skin rash with raised reddish-purple patches and knobs that can be felt along affected arteries Stomach pain sometimes with nausea[]

    Missing: Degeneration of Epidermal Basal Cells

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