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9,962 Possible Causes for Fever, Flattening of the Talar Dome, Rickets in Children

  • Rickets

    ‘Its founder, Joseph Pilates, was born in Dusseldorf in 1880 and despite being a rather sickly child who suffered from rickets, asthma and rheumatic fever, he lived to the[] […] higher risk of rickets among these children.[] But cases of rickets, gout, syphilis and scarlet fever are on the rise in Britain - with financial inequality and bad diets thought to be to blame.[]

    Missing: Flattening of the Talar Dome
  • 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[] Siddiqui TSRai MI Presentation and predisposing factors of nutritional rickets in children of Hazara Division.[] He began experimenting with city children and found that he could cure their rickets with exposure to sunshine alone.[]

    Missing: Flattening of the Talar Dome
  • X-Linked Hypophosphatemia

    […] shortening of the talar neck and flattening of the talar dome.[] El-Shanti H et al. (2006) Familial mediterranean fever in Arabs. [ ] 2. Nield LS et al. (2006) Rickets: not a disease of the past. [ ] 3.[] Abstract X-linked hypophosphatemia is a common cause of metabolic rickets in children in this country. The gene defect is localized to the Xp22 region in man.[]

  • Upper Respiratory Infection

    Seek medical attention when you have a fever that is greater than 100.4 F or 38 C, fever unresponsive to fever reducer, fever present for more than two to three days, or a[] View Article PubMed Google Scholar Rehman PK: Sub-clinical rickets and recurrent infection. J Trop Pediatr. 1994, 40 (1): 58-10.1093/tropej/40.1.58-a.[] […] transplant complicated by recurrence of focal segmental glomerulosclerosis and post-transplant lymphoproliferative disorder, presented nearly 2 years after transplantation with fever[]

    Missing: Flattening of the Talar Dome
  • Vitamin D Deficiency

    It has been postulated that these infections may predispose to vitamin D deficiency especially increased rates of diarrhea with vomiting and earache/discharge with fever.[] Vitamin D deficiency is thought to be linked to rickets in children and to a range of different diseases in adults, including osteoporosis, osteomalacia, cardiovascular diseases[] Vitamin D deficiency causes rickets in children and will precipitate and exacerbate osteopenia, osteoporosis, and fractures in adults.[]

    Missing: Flattening of the Talar Dome
  • Pneumonia

    Samples were collected from two secondary cases and two close contacts with fever.[] Five children had clinical evidence of rickets. A third of the children had wheezing at enrolment.[] However, a few early researchers realized that children with rickets were more likely to have respiratory infections.[]

    Missing: Flattening of the Talar Dome
  • Atopic Dermatitis

    Eventually, this child presented with signs of infection and increased intracranial pressure: fever, bulging anterior fontanel, and leukocytosis.[] We advise a high index of suspicion of VD deficiency rickets in children of all ages with AD, particularly during accelerated growth periods and in the presence of other risk[] Contact dermatitis is also considered atopic, though its connection to asthma and hay fever is unknown.[]

    Missing: Flattening of the Talar Dome
  • Acute Tracheitis

    The prodromal upper respiratory tract illness consists of fever, cough, rhinorrhea, and sore throat.[] rickets, exudative diathesis.[] , severe cough, and fever.[]

    Missing: Flattening of the Talar Dome
  • Intussusception

    A 50-year-old woman of Chinese origin came to the emergency room with symptoms of high fever, nausea, vomiting and weight loss of 10 kg.[] […] syndrome were more common in children with intussusception.[] An eight-month-old female infant, who initially presented with a single episode of vomiting and fever (37.8 C), was examined as an outpatient at the department of pediatrics[]

    Missing: Flattening of the Talar Dome
  • 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: Flattening of the Talar Dome Rickets in Children

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