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349 Possible Causes for Gas Gangrene, Malaise

  • HIV Infection

    The patient presented with acute onset of fever, cough, hemoptysis and malaise.[] Hodinka Abstract A 15-year-old previously healthy male presented with fever, vomiting, diarrhea, malaise, and altered mental status.[] Any of the following symptoms can occur: Decreased appetite Fatigue Fever Headache Malaise Muscle stiffness or aching Rash Sore throat Swollen lymph glands Ulcers of the mouth[]

  • Drug-induced Neutropenia

    In any case, the clinical presentation is distinguished by the appearance of localized infections, and in more severe neutropenia, systemic signs (fever, malaise, weight loss[] [ noo″tro-pe ne-ah ] diminished numbers of neutrophils in the blood. cyclic neutropenia a chronic form marked by regular, periodic episodic recurrences, associated with malaise[] […] drug-induced agranulocytosis or deep neutropenia usually present, at diagnosis or during their follow-up: high fever, sore throat, stomatitis, diarrhea and a general sensation of malaise[]

  • Acute Myelocytic Leukemia

    […] receiving NEUPOGEN It may occur as early as the first week after start of therapy Manifestations may include generalized signs and symptoms such as fever, abdominal pain, malaise[] The major clinical manifestations of malaise, hepatosplenomegaly, anemia, and leukocytosis are related to abnormal, excessive, unrestrained overgrowth of granulocytes in the[] […] adverse reactions in patients: with nonmyeloid malignancies receiving myelosuppressive anti-cancer drugs are anemia, constipation, diarrhea, oral pain, vomiting, asthenia, malaise[]

  • Agranulocytosis

    Clinical findings Fever, malaise, mucocutaneous ulcers (throat, GI tract, skin). agranulocytosis Granulocytopenia, granulopenia Hematology A marked in PMNs 500/mm3 Clinical[] Initially patients may be asymptomatic or may present with malaise, fever with or without chills, marked weakness and fatigue. All these symptoms are acute in onset.[] Fever, malaise, mucocutaneous ulcers–throat, GI tract, skin Etiology Acquired due to adverse response to prescription drugs–chloramphenicol, clozapine, nitrous oxide, procainamide[]

  • Cellulitis

    gangrene Dermatitis gangrenosa Mycoplasma Erysipeloid of Rosenbach Actinobacteria Mycobacterium-related: Aquarium granuloma Borderline lepromatous leprosy Borderline leprosy[] Simultaneously, fever, malaise and peripheral eosinophilia were noted.[] In this form of cellulitis, unilateral swelling and redness of the eyelid and orbital area, as well as fever and malaise are usually present. 3.[]

  • Acute Laryngitis

    - see Alphabetical Index gas gangrene ( A48.0 ) pyoderma gangrenosum ( L88 ) Type 2 Excludes gangrene in diabetes mellitus ( E08-E13 with .52) laryngitis J04.0 Glottitis J04.0[] General symptoms of head, cold, rawness or dryness of throat, malaise and fever if laryngitis has followed viral infection of upper respiratory tract.[] In adults, the local symptoms are dominant and the general physical symptoms milder Acute onset Scratchy sore throat Hoarse voice Coughing spells General bodily malaise In[]

  • Leg Cellulitis

    Andy Jordan on differentiating two often similar-looking skin conditions Cellulitis of lower leg • Occurs in adults – more likely in the elderly • Associated with fever and malaise[] ” and “gas gangrene”.[] There is generally no systemic upset or malaise.[]

  • Perianal Abscess

    Fournier's disease is an uncommon form of gas gangrene involving the scrotum and perineum.[] The infection can cause fever and malaise, while the pain involved with having a bowel movement can result in constipation.[] The patient was diagnosed with Fournier's gangrene caused by infection with Clostridium in combination with other species of bacteria.[]

  • Sepsis

    The following are organ system–specific etiologies of possible sepsis: Skin/soft tissue: Necrotizing fasciitis, cellulitis, myonecrosis, or gas gangrene, among others, with[] A 32-year-old female presented with fever and generalised malaise to a rural hospital in Ghana.[] They include malaise, leukocytosis, tachypnoea, and pulse 90 bpm. Sepsis can progress rapidly to multi-organ failure and shock, and is often fatal.[]

  • Diabetes Mellitus

    At admission, she presented with a fever, chills, nausea, low back pain, and malaise, which were followed by progressive renal dysfunction.[] In rare circumstances, if pain is persistent ( 1 week) and accompanied by systemic features of malaise, fever, and increased inflammatory biomarkers, Dressler syndrome should[]

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