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2,857 Possible Causes for Dysgeusia, Gastrointestinal Hemorrhage, Onset at Age 5-10 Years

  • Cronkhite-Canada Syndrome

    He also had alopecia, onychatrophia, and dysgeusia.[] The average patient age at the onset of symptoms is 32 years, but the first symptoms may appear at any age between 5 and 55 years.[] A 66-year-old male patient presented with nausea, abdominal pain, occasional rectal bleeding, progressive dysgeusia, onicodystrophy, and alopecia.[]

  • Polyarteritis Nodosa

    Around 40% of the patients with PAN has gastrointestinal (GI) involvements [ 4 ], commonly in the small bowel, and rectal involvement is quite rare [ 5 ].[] RESULTS: The median age of onset was 57.0 years. The 1-year survival rate was 100% (16/16) and the 5-year survival rate was 80.0% (8/10).[] Fibrinoid necrosis leads to microaneurysm, which is frequently observed in renal, cerebral, and coronary vessels, resulting in progressive organ failure due to infarction and hemorrhage[]

  • Mercury Poisoning

    Ingestion is the typical route of exposure with inorganic mercury and acutely results in significant gastrointestinal irritation and hemorrhage that can be life threatening[] Gastrointestinal ulceration or perforation and hemorrhage are rapidly produced, followed by circulatory collapse.[]

    Missing: Onset at Age 5-10 Years
  • Cystic Fibrosis

    Unfortunately, he succumbed to an acute upper gastrointestinal hemorrhage.[] The most common side effects with Quinsair are cough (seen in 54% of patients), dysgeusia (taste disturbances, 30%) and tiredness/weakness (25%).[] The age at onset of symptoms varied widely, from 5 to 81 years, as did age at the time of the study (16 to 86 years).[]

  • Stomatitis

    Onset There are very little reported data on the onset of stomatitis, dry mouth, and dysgeusia with multikinase inhibitors.[] The age of onset for RAS is 10- 19 years.[] 6 months to 5 years) (most common) Hand-foot-mouth disease, herpangina Angular stomatitis Aphthous stomatitis Teenagers and adults Primary herpetic infection (college age[]

    Missing: Gastrointestinal Hemorrhage
  • Liver Cirrhosis

    CONCLUSION: Patients with liver cirrhosis and upper gastrointestinal bleeding hemorrhage from a variety of lesions.[] Treatment with zinc sulfate at 220 mg orally twice daily may improve dysgeusia and can stimulate appetite.[] Unfortunately, the risk of recurrent bleeding affects 40% of patients within 6 weeks (mainly 1 week) from gastrointestinal hemorrhage.[]

    Missing: Onset at Age 5-10 Years
  • Pediatric Crohn Disease

    hemorrhage, short bowel syndrome, or end-stage liver disease secondary to primary sclerosing cholangitis.[] Indications and results of surgery in patients with Crohn’s disease with onset under 10 years of age: a series of 18 patients. Eur J Pediatr Surg 2002 ; 12 : 180 –5.[] […] severe CD complicated by intraabdominal abscess, bowel perforation, sepsis, cardiovascular complications, postoperative complications, cancer, thromboembolic complications, gastrointestinal[]

    Missing: Dysgeusia
  • Systemic Scleroderma

    Digestive tract Diffuse scleroderma can affect any part of the gastrointestinal tract.[] SSc patients complained more frequently (78.8%) of oral symptoms (Xerostomia, dysgeusia, dysphagia and stomatodynia) than controls (28.7%) (χ² 40.23 p 0.001).[] Other pulmonary complications in more advanced disease include aspiration pneumonia, pulmonary hemorrhage and pneumothorax.[]

    Missing: Onset at Age 5-10 Years
  • Epilepsy

    […] of onset of 5–20 years (peak 10–16 years ) characterised by myoclonic seizures that most commonly occur soon after waking a very rare epilepsy syndrome with an age of onset[] Time to first seizure ‐ epilepsy type reclassified to partial for generalised and age of onset 30 years Show forest plot 5 639 Hazard Ratio (Fixed, 95% CI) 0.94 [0.76, 1.15[] […] involving flexion of the trunk with extension of the upper and lower limbs (sometimes referred to as 'salaam seizures') juvenile myoclonic epilepsy; an epilepsy syndrome with an age[]

    Missing: Gastrointestinal Hemorrhage
  • Henoch-Schönlein Purpura

    These can be caused by gastrointestinal hemorrhage, bowel ischemia and necrosis, intussusception, and bowel perforation.[] Although HSP is occasionally seen in adults, it is by far more common in children with a peak incidence between 3- to 10- years of age.[] Clinical symptoms include URTICARIA; ERYTHEMA; ARTHRITIS; GASTROINTESTINAL HEMORRHAGE; and renal involvement.[]

    Missing: Dysgeusia

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