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1,130 Possible Causes for Fever, Mouth Breathing, Sputum

  • 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[] Does Mouth-Breathing Decrease Risk of Viral Infections?[] […] showed that the independent factors that contributed to the frequency of recurrent severe exacerbations were female sex (regression coefficient β 0.62, p .01), an episode of sputum[]

  • Viral Upper Respiratory Tract Infection

    We report the cases of eight military patients with fever ( 38 C) induced by viral upper respiratory tract infection (URTI) who requested treatment with acupuncture in the[] In viral nasopharyngitis patients have profuse nasal discharge, fever, halitosis, mouth breathing leading to dry mouth, hyposmia, sneezing and odynophagia, symptoms that occur[] Yes Coughing up sputum or blood No Coughing up sputum or blood Are you coughing up blood? This means blood that is coming up from your chest or throat.[]

  • 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[] This can occur when nasal congestion forces you to breathe through the mouth, enabling growth of bacteria on the tongue and mucous membranes.[] Clinical and inflammatory indices in induced sputum were measured on days 6, 8, and 11. The cough cleared spontaneously by day 11.[]

  • Bronchitis

    Mild fever may be present, but high or prolonged fever is unusual and suggests influenza or pneumonia.[] In pursed-lip breathing, you take a deep breath and then slowly breathe out through your mouth. As you breathe out, hold your lips as if you're about to kiss someone.[] , IL-4, IL-6, IL-17A, IP-10, MIP-1α, and TNF-α in sputum were significantly higher in NAEB patients than that in healthy subjects (all P[]

  • Acute Adenoiditis

    Mouth breathing may lead to the following symptoms: Bad breath Cracked lips Dry mouth Persistent runny nose or nasal congestion Enlarged adenoids may also cause sleep problems[] There might be slight blood stained sputum produced but this is expected.[] Symptoms include high fever Stuff In Tonsils Throat Severe No Fever Sore body aches sore throat runny nose cough and extreme fatigue.[]

  • Pneumonia

    Samples were collected from two secondary cases and two close contacts with fever.[] The clinical signs included 106 rectal temperature and extreme dyspnea with open-mouth breathing.[] A urinary antigen test and sputum culture were both negative for Legionella pneumophila; however, a sputum sample that was examined by loop-mediated isothermal amplification[]

  • Allergic Rhinitis

    What Causes Hay Fever?[] New York, American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology, 1990 Evidence of allergies such as eczema Mouth breathing Skin testing: pretest probability of allergic rhinitis[] Theresa was forty-two and had had asthma for 20 years, worse in damp weather, and occasionally coughed up little bits of sputum resembling boiled sago.[]

  • Asthma

    In allergic rhinitis, the impaired filtering and air-conditioning function of the nose, leading to mouth breathing, can result in increased exposure of the lower airways to[] Sputum induction Sputum was induced by inhalation of 5 ml 3% NaCl solution using an ultrasonic nebuliser (Omron U1, Omron, Germany).[] Acetaminophen is a widely used medication for the treatment of pain and fever in children and pregnant women.[]

  • Aspiration Pneumonia

    However, 57 % agreed that dyspnea, fever, deterioration of general functioning, tachypnea and crepitation with auscultation are the most important characteristics and the[] Aspiration pneumonia occurs when foreign materials (usually food, liquids, vomit, or fluids from the mouth) are breathed into the lungs or airways leading to the lungs.[] […] treatment should be started in cases with good quality sputum cultures.[]

  • Atypical Pneumonia

    The differential diagnoses were pulmonary TB and dengue fever.[] Also, the bacteria can survive on a person's hands and spread if they rub their eyes or touch their mouth.[] Moderate amount of sputum, or no sputum at all (i.e. non-productive). Lack of alveolar exudate.[]

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