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325 Possible Causes for Dry Cough, Photophobia

  • Upper Respiratory Infection

    Subjects with dry cough (n 14) had lower C5 values during infection than both baseline and recovery, and lower C2 values during infection than recovery; in these subjects,[] cough.[] A non-productive (non-mucus producing) cough is usually present with the flu (sometimes referred to as dry cough). Usually only if asthma present as well.[]

  • Influenza

    The dry cough and fatigue of influenza can last two to three weeks. Signs that influenza is getting worse include fever, shaking chills, and shortness of breath.[] Headache is prominent, often with photophobia and retrobulbar aching.[] Red eyes were reported most frequently (94%) in cases of conjunctivitis, followed by tearful (77%), burning (64%), and itching (57%) eyes, and by pus in eyes (48%), photophobia[]

  • Relapsed Small Cell Lung Cancer

    Symptoms may include one or more of the following: a headache (that worsens in the morning), blurred vision, nausea, vomiting, confusion, speech problems, photophobia.[]

  • Viral Pneumonia

    Pregnant women or people with pre-existing heart or pulmonary illness are most susceptible Symptoms The initial symptoms of virus pneumonia are those of influenza: fever dry[] Symptoms can include a dry cough, high fever and chills, headache and muscle pain [9] .[] Symptoms These include: Dry cough Fever Chills Shortness of breath Pain in your chest when you cough or breathe Rapid breathing If you have any of these symptoms, call your[]

  • Measles

    cough, and red-brown spotty rash (see below).[] During peak disease severity, a patient's temperature may exceed 40 C, with periorbital edema, conjunctivitis, photophobia, a hacking cough, extensive rash, prostration, and[] Clinical images CMAJ March 03, 2009 180 (5) 583; DOI: A 30-year-old man presented with a 6-day history of fever, conjunctivitis, rhinitis, dry cough and dyspnea.[]

  • Q Fever

    Common symptoms may include: Dry cough (nonproductive) Fever Headache Joint pain (arthralgia) Muscle pains Other symptoms that may develop include: Abdominal pain Chest pain[] The headache might be retroorbital and associated with photophobia ( 6 ).[] cough, pleuritic pain, chills, confusion, and gastrointestinal symptoms, such as nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea.[]

  • Psittacosis

    Psittacosis was a well-defined illness that was characterized by an abrupt onset of fever, rigors, sweats, and prominent headache, and a mild dry cough which appeared late[] Neurological symptoms (commonly observed): severe headache, photophobia, or extreme weakness.[] Symptoms may include: Blood-tinged sputum Dry cough Fatigue Fever and chills Headache Joint aches Muscle aches (most often in the head and neck) Shortness of breath Diarrhea[]

  • Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever

    Symptoms can include fever, headache, photophobia, malaise, myalgias, and a petechial rash that begins on the wrists and ankles and spreads to the trunk.[] Later manifestations include rash, photophobia, confusion, ataxia, seizures, cough, dyspnea, arrhythmias, jaundice, and severe abdominal pain.[] Initial symptoms include sudden onset of: [ Biggs, 2016 ] Fever, chills Headache Malaise, myalgia, anorexia Nausea, vomiting, and abdominal pain Photophobia Rash ?[]

  • Viral Upper Respiratory Tract Infection

    Other symptoms include sore throat, dry mouth, cough, posttussive emesis, hyposmia, and fatigability.[] cough, with lingering fatigue and malaise; elderly patients may also present with confusion and somnolence Physical exam Common cold–nasal voice, macerated skin over the[] Sometimes Common (mild to moderate, hacking) [4] Common (dry cough, can be severe) Headache Uncommon Rare Common Fever Never Rare in adults, possible in children [4] Very[]

  • Fusarium Infection

    Homepage Rare diseases Search Search for a rare disease Fusariosis Disease definition Fusariosis describes a superficial, locally invasive, disseminated infection with the pathogenic fungus species, Fusarium, often found in soil and water, which is mainly transmitted to humans through traumatic inoculation and that[…][]

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