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1,817 Possible Causes for Drug-induced Hemorrhagic Disorder, Normal Electrocardiogram, Retrosternal Chest Pain

  • Mallory-Weiss Syndrome

    Drug-Induced gastrointestinal disorders. Medscape Pharmacotherapy 2002;4(1). 15. Fennerty MB, Johnson DA.[] CLINICAL FEATURESCLINICAL FEATURES  Retrosternal painRetrosternal pain  Epigastric painEpigastric pain  RegurgitationRegurgitation  Occult blood in stoolsOccult blood[] […] in stools  Anaemia & weaknessAnaemia & weakness  Dysphagia(sricture)Dysphagia(sricture)  Atypical symp – Angina like chest pain, pulm orAtypical symp – Angina like chest[]

  • Esophagitis

    A 21-year-old man was admitted to our outpatient clinic with retrosternal chest pain, dysphagia, and odynophagia complaints, which occurred within 2 weeks after starting dexketoprofen[] Most patients suffer only self-limiting pain, but serious complications can occur.[]

    Missing: Drug-induced Hemorrhagic Disorder
  • Pulmonary Embolism

    A 12-lead electrocardiogram was normal. She received a diagnosis of viral pleuritis. Two days before admission, she revisited ED with dyspnea and exacerbated pain.[] Pleuritic chest pain, retrosternal chest pain. Cough and haemoptysis. Any chest symptoms in a patient with symptoms suggesting a deep vein thrombosis (DVT).[] If the chest X-ray is normal, you may need further testing. Electrocardiogram (EKG, ECG). The electrical activity of the heart is recorded with this test.[]

    Missing: Drug-induced Hemorrhagic Disorder
  • Mitral Valve Prolapse

    Diagnostic ability of a normal electrocardiogram during hyperventilation in detecting CAD in patients with MVP and positive ET.[] The chest xray is usually normal, as is the electrocardiogram.[] The normal electrocardiogram in childhood. Arch Kreislaufforsch. 1938 ; 3 :321–339. Crossref Google Scholar 2. Ziegler RF.[]

    Missing: Drug-induced Hemorrhagic Disorder
  • Esophageal Perforation

    Electrocardiogram, chest radiograph, and serum Troponin T were normal.[] Patients complain of throat or retrosternal chest pain, which is sudden onset.[] PRESENTATION • Retrosternal chest pain • Dysphagia 4. PAST HISTORY • APD 5.[]

    Missing: Drug-induced Hemorrhagic Disorder
  • Dissecting Aortic Aneurysm

    Unless the dissection involves the coronary arteries, the electrocardiogram is usually normal.[] retrosternal chest pain – anterior dissection interscapular pain – descending aorta severe pain (‘worst ever-pain’) (90%) sudden onset (90%) sharp (64%) or tearing (50%) migrating[] Cardiac and pulmonary status were normal, and results of electrocardiogram were normal. Prothrombin time was less than 10% of control.[]

    Missing: Drug-induced Hemorrhagic Disorder
  • Costochondritis

    Even if all the tests are normal, they may still hospitalize the patient because normal tests do not rule out a heart attack.[] Chest pain can be a sign of a heart attack, so doctors usually order an electrocardiogram, a chest X ray and several blood tests.[]

    Missing: Drug-induced Hemorrhagic Disorder
  • Chest Wall Injury

    If angina is the potential diagnosis, further evaluation may include electrocardiograms (EKG or ECG) and blood tests.[] Treatment of angina The purpose of making the diagnosis of angina is to restore normal blood supply to heart muscle before a heart attack occurs and permanent muscle damage[]

    Missing: Drug-induced Hemorrhagic Disorder
  • Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease

    An electrocardiogram on admission revealed normal sinus rhythm. However, after repeated bouts of coughing, the heart rate showed bradycardia associated with convulsion.[] Numerous other manifestations related to gastroesophageal reflux and considered atypical have been described, such as retrosternal chest pain without evidence of coronary[] Odynophagia (pain on swallowing) may be due to severe oesophagitis or stricture. Atypical symptoms These include chest pain, epigastric pain and bloating.[]

    Missing: Drug-induced Hemorrhagic Disorder
  • Angina Pectoris

    A completely normal electrocardiogram does not exclude the possibility of acute coronary syndrome.[] This is the first example of angina-like chest pain which definitively resulted from a midoesophageal diverticulum.[] In 240 patients with acute-onset chest pain, yet normal electrocardiograms and troponins, a clinically blinded adenosine stress CTP scan was performed in addition to conventional[]

    Missing: Drug-induced Hemorrhagic Disorder