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502 Possible Causes for Fever, Livedo Reticularis, Pediatric Disorder

  • Erythema Infectiosum

    reticularis.[] , Second Edition Test bank with selected questions and answers from The Cleveland Clinic Intensive Review of Pediatrics, Second Edition Selected journal articles from Current[] Fever lasted for a mean of four days, and rash, 11 days.[]

  • Kawasaki Disease

    .0000442906.34650.69 Department: Heart Matters Author Information Authors Article Outline Outline Article Metrics Metrics Angela Durry is a Clinical Assistant Professor, Pediatrics[] CASE CHARACTERISTICS: A 5-year-old girl who presented with fever that was confirmed to be dengue fever, and subsequently improved, except that the fever persisted.[] Minocycline induced arthritis associated with fever, livedo reticularis, and pANCA. Ann Rheum Dis. 1996;55:769-71 [ Links ] 43.[]

  • Heat Exhaustion

    Brugada syndrome (BrS) as an established channelopathy can be unmasked by various triggers like drugs, fever, etc.[] The person has a fever over 102 F (38.9 C). Other symptoms of heatstroke are present (like rapid pulse or rapid breathing).[] […] symptoms resemble those of shock and may include: Feeling faint Nausea Heavy sweating Ashen appearance Rapid, weak heartbeat Low blood pressure Cool, moist skin Low-grade fever[]

  • Polyarteritis Nodosa

    […] nonspecific abdominal pain, gastrointestinal bleeding, bowel perforation Neurological – mononeuropathy multiplex Renal – renovascular hypertension, vascular nephropathy Pediatrics[] The infant had fever, irritability, cervical adenopathy, a polymorphous rash, and conjunctival suffusion.[] Other features include livedo reticularis, skin ulcers and tender indurated plaques.[]

  • Hypogammaglobulinemia

    Sensorineural hearing loss in primary antibody deficiency disorders. J Pediatr . 2008 Aug. 153(2):293-6. [Medline] .[] Abstract A 24-year-old man presented with fever and pleural effusion predominantly containing lymphocytes.[] reticularis) Ear, nose, and throat abnormalities (eg, tympanic membrane perforation, purulent nasal discharge, cobblestone pattern of pharyngeal mucosa, and nasal exudate[]

  • Adenosine Deaminase Deficiency

    Pediatr Neurol. 2007 Sep;37(3):218-21. Nyhan WL. Disorders of purine and pyrimidine metabolism. Mol Genet Metab. 2005 Sep-Oct;86(1-2):25-33. Review.[] […] neurological findings, and report a case with a novel CECR1 mutation Background: DAD2 is an autoinflammatory disease caused by mutations in the CECR1 gene yielding recurrent fever[] Symptoms may include: Repeated fevers on and off Tendril-like skin discolorations Enlarged liver and spleen Recurrent stroke-like episodes Immune system abnormalities Inflammation[]

  • Sneddon's Syndrome

    Abstract A patient with widespread livedo reticularis and transient cerebral ischaemia (Sneddon's syndrome) is described.[] CASE DESCRIPTION: Of nine patients with Sneddon's syndrome, three had rheumatic heart disease (mitral valve stenosis, regurgitation, or both) due to rheumatic fever or Sydenham's[] He denied fever, headache, and eye pain but reported purple spots on the skin of his legs and trunk of 4-year duration.[]

  • Systemic Lupus Erythematosus

    Abstract Bullous systemic lupus erythematosus (BSLE) is a rare subepidermal blistering disorder characterized by an acute vesiculobullous eruption in a subset of individuals[] PATIENT CONCERNS: The patient showed a high spiking fever and myalgia. Laboratory data revealed pancytopenia and immunological abnormalities.[] […] syndrome antiphospholipid antibodies livedo reticularis pregnancy morbidity Livedo reticularis was included in the original clinical description of the antiphospholipid syndrome[]

  • Rheumatoid Arthritis

    Since she had manifestations of livedo reticularis, and liver dysfunction which was atypical for RA patients, a percutaneous needle liver biopsy was performed revealing arteritis[] Leeder , Pharmacology and Drug Therapy , Textbook of Pediatric Rheumatology , 10.1016/B978-0-323-24145-8.00012-0 , (140-160.e16) , (2016) .[] Abstract Familial Mediterranean fever (FMF) is the most common hereditary auto-inflammatory (periodic fever) syndrome, and usually successfully treated with colchicine.[]

  • Familial Dysautonomia

    […] autonomic neuropathies (HSAN) and for other pediatric disorders with autonomic dysfunction.[] Abstract A 14-month-old female with familial dysautonomia was referred to the pediatric department with high fever (41.6 degrees C), watery diarrhea, and vomiting.[] marmorata) of distal extremities Hypertension and tachycardia Nausea/vomiting Severe dysphagia/drooling Irritability Insomnia Worsening of muscle tone Clinical manifestations[]

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