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9,926 Possible Causes for Fever, Flank Skin Swelling, In-Curving Forearms

Did you mean: Fever, Flank Skin Swelling, In, Curving Forearms

  • Gout

    Forearms. Elbow or knee. Hands or feet. (Older patients, particularly women, are more likely to have gout in the small joints of the fingers.)[] (see also Fever, paratyphoid) 002.9 [ 711.3 ] parvovirus B19 079.83 [ 711.5 ] Pneumococcus 711.0 poliomyelitis (see also Poliomyelitis) 045.9 [ 711.5 ] Pseudomonas 711.0[] The elderly patients were more likely to have fever (51.1%) during the attack than the young (20.8%) and middle-aged (30.8%) patients (P 0.001 by χ² test).[]

  • Orchitis

    This symptom, rarely reported in viral haemorrhagic fevers, was observed in this case.[] Hemorrhagic fever with renal syndrome (HFRS) is a disease caused by viruses of the family Bunyaviridae, genus Hantavirus.[] He had fever, arthralgia and night sweats. Ultrasound examination revealed enlarged left epididymis and testicle.[]

    Missing: In-Curving Forearms
  • Ear Disease

    The patient has a fever and looks very ill. Eight year old boy with fever, severe ear pain and the outer ear being pushing forward by swelling behind the ear.[] This is unless your child has pain in both ears, is less than 2 years old, and has a fever higher than 102.2 F.[] Ten year old female with fever, chills and severe right ear pain. The ear drum is thickened, bulging and severely inflamed.[]

    Missing: In-Curving Forearms
  • Subcutaneous Abscess

    Perinephric abscesses often present with flank pain and signs of sepsis, and are known to discharge to the skin.[] Note that generalized symptoms such as fever and chills do not occur with these simple abscesses.[] If there is bacteremia patient may present with systemic signs of sepsis such as fever, rigors, and raised inflammatory markers.[]

    Missing: In-Curving Forearms
  • Epididymitis

    ., Behcet's disease ) References: [1] Clinical features Unilateral scrotal pain and swelling ;, which develops over several days and radiates to the ipsilateral flank Positive[] Regarding the relationship between urine findings and EP-related symptoms, pyuria was significantly related to fever (37 or higher; p 0.0159).[] There was no evidence of fever, hematuria, dysuria or symptoms from the lower urinary tract.[]

    Missing: In-Curving Forearms
  • Renal Injury

    Nausea, flank pain, muscle twitching or muscle cramps Itchy skin, or your breath or body smells like urine Behavior changes, confusion, disorientation, or seizures How is[] We reported a patient who presented with fever hemoptysis from diffuse pulmonary hemorrhage, and acute renal injury.[] […] dyspnoea progressing from an exercise tolerance of dyspnoea on exertion to at rest Orthopnoea PND Cough productive of pink, frothy sputum Ankle swelling Symptoms of sepsis Fever[]

    Missing: In-Curving Forearms
  • Palmar Abscess

    Drain Parona space infections through a straight or curved incision on the palmar forearm.[] Low-grade fever is often present.[] We herein report the case of a 5-year-old male who presented with fever, cervical lymphadenopathy and odynophagia.[]

    Missing: Flank Skin Swelling
  • Common Cold

    But seek medical attention right away if your child has any of the following: Fever of 100.4 F (38 C) in newborns up to 12 weeks Rising fever or fever lasting more than two[] When to see a doctor For adults — seek medical attention if you have: Fever greater than 101.3 F (38.5 C) Fever lasting five days or more or returning after a fever-free period[] Typical signs and symptoms include earaches and, in some cases, a green or yellow discharge from the nose or the return of a fever following a common cold. Asthma.[]

    Missing: Flank Skin Swelling In-Curving Forearms
  • Perinephric Abscess

    […] pain and signs of sepsis, and are known to discharge to the skin.[] Fever was documented before diagnosis in 88% of patients.[] […] to the skin.[]

    Missing: In-Curving Forearms
  • Acute Bronchitis

    When bronchitis is severe, fever may be slightly higher at 101 to 102 F (38 to 39 C) and may last for 3 to 5 days, but higher fevers are unusual unless bronchitis is caused[] Mild fever may be present, but high or prolonged fever is unusual and suggests influenza or pneumonia.[] Call your provider if you: Have a cough on most days, or have a cough that keeps returning Are coughing up blood Have a high fever or shaking chills Have a low-grade fever[]

    Missing: Flank Skin Swelling In-Curving Forearms

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