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166 Possible Causes for Exanthematous Infection

  • Adenovirus Infection

    Adenovirus infections commonly occur in childhood and produce a wide range of clinical disease. The most common sites of infection are the respiratory and gastrointestinal tracts but involvement of cardiovascular, neurological, cutaneous, ophthalmic, renal, and hepatic systems can also occur. A case of toxic[…][]

  • Viral Exanthem

    Abstract The most frequent cause of exanthematous diseases are viral infections, which provoke skin alterations either directly or via the reaction of the immune system.[] Exanthems caused by bacterial infections include: Staphylococcal toxin infections Toxic shock syndrome (TSS) Staphylococcal scalded skin syndrome (SSSS) Streptococcal toxin[] […] parvovirus B19) Pityriasis rosea (herpes virus 6 and 7) Papular acrodermatitis of childhood Erythema multiforme Unilateral laterothoracic exanthem Some cases of acute generalised exanthematous[]

  • Exanthema Subitum

    infection resembling roseola infantum. ( 13474844 ) FUKUMI H...NAKAYAMA T 1957 37 Exanthema subitum and febrile convulsions. ( 13354383 ) MOLLER K.L. 1956 38 Roseola infantum[] Clinical science Abstract Roseola infantum ( exanthem subitum, three-day fever ) is a viral exanthematous infection caused by the human herpes virus 6 ( HHV-6 ; in rare cases[] Though experts in the clinical subject do stress all the time the exanthema subitum to be the most frequent exanthematous disease in early infancy and infancy, infection chains[]

  • Varicella

    Abstract Varicella-zoster virus (VZV) is the etiologic agent of varicella (chicken pox), a childhood exanthematic disease that develops as a result of primary infection, and[]

  • Measles

    Furthermore, other exanthematous infections such as rubella, human parvovirus B19, human herpesvirus 6 (HHV-6) and HHV-7 present with clinical symptoms and IgM antibody levels[] A clinical diagnosis is easily established when the chain of infection can be followed.[]

  • Erythema Infectiosum

    It is therefore concluded that B19 plays a direct role in the formation of the exanthematous rash in erythema infection.[] Later, cases of nonimmune hydrops fetalis were reported when infection in a woman occurred during pregnancy [7].[] Abstract We report the findings on a skin biopsy taken from a child acutely infected with parvovirus B19 showing the typical exanthematous rash.[]

  • Kawasaki Disease

    Kawasaki disease is an acute febrile illness with mucosal inflammation, skin rash, and cervical lymphadenopathy recognized most often in children younger than 4 years of age. 1 2 This is an acute vasculitis syndrome of unknown etiology that mainly affects small and medium-sized arteries, particularly the coronary[…][]

  • Atypical Measles

    (Figure 10) Kawasaki disease (Figure 11) Several medication-associated rashes also have presentations similar that of measles: Exanthematous drug eruption (Figure 12) Drug[] […] presentation include Infectious mononucleosis (Figure 5) Erythema infectiosum (Figure 6) Roseola (Figure 7) Rubella (Figure 8) Rocky Mountain spotted fever (Figure 9) Enteroviral infection[]

  • Rubella

    […] unvaccinated individuals Transmission Respiratory droplets Highly contagious – 90% transmission among nonimmune individuals Clinical Presentation Highly contagious, acute, exanthematous[] Infected infants may shed the virus to all contacts for extended periods of time. ru·bel·la ( rū-bel'ă ), Do not confuse this word with rubeola.[] Since 1997, the FEDDS has also been following women infected during pregnancy, to detect potential cases of CRS.[]

  • Smallpox

    […] it was once prevalent throughout the world, existing as an endemic infection wherever concentrations of population were sufficient to sustain transmission.[] Results Pathology Although only presented with an intact forearm and hand, the pattern of the exanthematous rash noted on this specimen was compatible with the centrifugal[] Smallpox is now a disease of historical interest only, its eradication having been certified by the World Health Assembly on May 8, 1980. 1 An exanthematous viral disease,[]

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