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178 Possible Causes for Fever, T-Lymphocyte Count Increased

  • Infectious Mononucleosis

    Glandular fever mostly affects teenagers and young adults.[] Fever of unknown origin (FUO) refers to fevers of  101 F that persist for  3 weeks and remain undiagnosed after a focused inpatient or outpatient workup.[] You don't usually get glandular fever more than once.[]

  • Hepatitis

    The pathogenesis of scarlet fever associated hepatitis remains unclear.[] Abstract Epstein-Barr virus (EBV) is the cause of systemic infection known as infectious mononucleosis with classic presentation of fever, oropharyngitis and lymphadenitis[] A 20-year-old woman was admitted to our hospital with fever, fatigue, and anorexia.[]

  • Acute Lymphoblastic Leukemia

    The increase in the ALC was primarily from activated CTL019 T lymphocytes. Patient 1 was a 7-year-old girl with a second recurrence of ALL.[] We emphasize the importance of being aware of this condition when a patient with ALL in complete remission presents with unexplained hepatomegaly, cytopenia, and fever.[] We present the case of a 10-year-old boy with acute lymphoblastic leukemia who developed a diffuse, morbilliform eruption in the setting of fever and pancytopenia.[]

  • Multiple Myeloma

    Familial Mediterranean fever (FMF) is an autosomal recessive disease characterized by recurrent episodes of painful inflammation in the abdomen, chest, or joints.[] We report two cases who presented with fever and blood routine abnormity which were conformed as SFTS eventually.[] Abstract A 64-year-old Japanese man with multiple myeloma was admitted to our institute due to fever and hypotension.[]

  • Adenovirus Infection

    T lymphocyte counts, including anti-thymocyte globulin, T-cell-depleted grafts, alemtuzumab, and prolonged immunosuppression.[] The elder brother developed a high fever and was diagnosed with HAdV infection with an immunochromatographic kit for HAdV (IC-kit).[] […] period of 1-14 days, whereas rhinitis, fever, and cervical lymphadenopathy are typical for pharyngoconjunctival fever (PCF).[]

  • Influenza

    Deterioration of CD4 T-lymphocyte cell counts or progression of HIV disease has not been demonstrated among HIV-infected persons after influenza vaccination compared with[] Miller, Acute Fever and Petechial Rash Associated with Influenza A Virus Infection, Clinical Infectious Diseases, Volume 29, Issue 2, 15 July 1999, Pages 453–454, Download[] Individuals with influenza were more likely to have cough (93% vs 80%), fever (68% vs 40%), cough and fever together (64% vs 33%), and/or nasal congestion (91% vs 81%) than[]

  • Primary Immune Deficiency Disorder

    Skin infections become more common as the number of CD4 T- lymphocytes reduces. Mild reduction in CD4 T- lymphocyte count ( 200) is part of normal ageing.[] Fever over 100 F. This could be a sign of an infection.[] […] lymphoproliferative syndrome (ALPS) Specific antibody deficiencies DNA repair defects Wiskott-Aldrich Syndrome Neutrophil defects Monocyte defects Eosinophilic gastroenteritis Periodic fever[]

  • Herpes Zoster

    Most studies have documented increasing zoster risk as CD4 T-lymphocyte counts decline, but the risk is increased nine-fold even among HIV-infected women with CD4 T-lymphocyte[] […] lesions included erythematous papules, pseudovesicles, and plaques, with associated pain in two and pruritus in three patients; systemic symptoms ranged from none to low-grade fevers[] No participant had grade 3 fever in either of the groups.[]

  • Pseudomonas Septicemia

    The number of T-lymphocytes was normal, and the number of circulating B- lymphocytes (CD19, CD20) was less than 1% (measured by flow cytometry).[] Blood infections caused by pseudomona bacterium may present with fevers, chills, fatigue, and muscle and joint pain.[] Concurrent septicemia in patients with dengue fever is rare and only few cases have been reported.[]

  • Bronchiolitis

    Counts of autologous T lymphocytes were moderately low, T cells displayed a weak proliferative response to mitogens in vitro and the patient displayed no rejection of an allogeneic[] KEYWORDS: bronchiolitis; fever; hypoxia; imaging; infant; radiography[] When fever occurs in the setting of clinical bronchiolitis, clinicians may have difficulty determining if the fever is a consequence of the viral infection causing bronchiolitis[]

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