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338 Possible Causes for Episcleritis, Malaise, Sinusitis

  • Granulomatosis with Polyangiitis

    CT of the sinuses showed severe mucosal thickening.[] Most common ophthalmic manifestations were orbital masses, episcleritis/conjunctivitis, and scleritis (74/226, 32/226, and 12/226, respectively).[] […] considered when patients do not improve despite adequate treatment of otologic symptoms, when patients have unspecific symptoms suggesting systemic disease (e.g. fever, malaise[]

  • Sweet Syndrome

    After 24 h, computed tomography (CT) was arranged of the orbits, paranasal sinuses, and brain in order to exclude orbital cellulitis, subperiosteal abscess, cavernous sinus[] Her course of disease was complicated by arthralgias, episcleritis, headaches, and erythema nodosum-like subcutaneous involvement.[] A 49-year-old man developed an acute exacerbation of bilateral panuveitis and optic disc edema together with symptoms of a papular rash on his forearms, fevers, malaise, and[]

  • Orbital Cellulitis

    We report a case of invasive fungal sinusitis caused by Scopulariopsis in 57 year-old man who had recurrence of orbital cellulitis.[] Systemic autoimmune diseases are associated with ocular inflammatory conditions such as episcleritis, scleritis, keratitis, and uveitis.[] […] including orbital fracture dacryocystitis preseptal cellulitis dental abscess Symptoms Preseptal cellulitis: acute onset of swelling, redness and tenderness of lids fever malaise[]

  • Muckle-Wells Syndrome

    Imaging may be used to determine the site and extent of infection - eg, CT scan of sinuses and CXR.[] Additional features include severe chronic fatigue, recurrent headaches, cognitive impairment, ocular involvement (conjunctivitis, uveitis, episcleritis), oral aphthosis,[] There is no pathognomonic feature of M. catarrhalis otitis media, acute or chronic sinusitis, or pneumonia.[]

  • Relapsing Polychondritis

    Typical FDG accumulation was noted in the tracheobronchial trees of nine patients, the costal cartilage of five, joints of five, larynx of four, nasal cavity/paranasal sinuses[] The most common clinical presentations were auricular chondritis (n 9), episcleritis or scleritis (n 5), and large airway involvement (n 3).[] Fever and malaise are the only systemic manifestations of the disease.[]

  • Rheumatoid Arthritis

    Screws are usually not placed above the inion to avoid the intracranial venous sinuses.[] […] rheumatoid nodules are usually seen in pressure areas: elbows, occiput, lumbosacral 3 occurs in RF-positive patients 9 ocular involvement keratoconjunctivitis sicca uveitis episcleritis[] A 66-year-old man with seronegative, erosive rheumatoid arthritis for 12 years presented with malaise, elevated alkaline phosphatase and gamma-glutamyl transferase, and leg[]

  • Microscopic Polyangiitis

    ., sinusitis) frequently seen in people affected by GPA.[] MPA can have conjunctival, episcleral, scleral, and corneal manifestations.[] History Constitutional manifestations of microscopic polyangiitis (MPA) include the following: Fever (55%) Malaise, fatigue, flulike syndrome Myalgia (48%) Weight loss (72%[]

  • Systemic Lupus Erythematosus

    In any patient with lupus who suffers from headaches a systematic search for known causes should be carried out including blood pressure checking, examination of the sinuses[] Systemic autoimmune diseases are associated with ocular inflammatory conditions such as episcleritis, scleritis, keratitis, and uveitis.[] In addition, individuals also experience fever, fatigue, malaise, sensitivity to light and development of butterfly shaped rashes.[]

  • Orbital Abscess

    However, the authors experienced an orbital abscess secondary to contralateral sinusitis.[] Ocular manifestations occur secondary to an adjacent granulomatous sinusitis or as a result of focal vasculitis  The nasolacrimal duct may be obstructed and there may be episcleritis[] Systemic features include fever and malaise. Fungal infections may have a more chronic, indolent presentation.[]

  • Cavernous Sinus Thrombosis

    Cavernous sinus thrombosis (CST) is a rare and serious complication secondary to invasive fungal sinusitis, but rarer still in cases of allergic fungal sinusitis.[] Fishbein and Bernard Schwartz, Increased Pressure of Dilated Episcleral Veins with Open-angle Glaucoma without Exophthalmos, Ophthalmology, 90, 3, (257), (1983).[] We report a case of septic thrombosis of the right cavernous sinus in a diabetic woman in her late 70's due to ipsilateral sphenoid sinusitis.[]

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