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249 Possible Causes for Gout, Halitosis

  • Chronic Alcoholism

    For instance, alcohol abuse can be a component cause of gout and worsen the condition.[americanaddictioncenters.org] […] may manifest due to chronic, heavy alcohol abuse: Cardiovascular disease Anemia Dementia Cirrhosis Cancer Seizures Depression High blood pressure Nerve damage Pancreatitis Gout[americanaddictioncenters.org]

  • Chronic Kidney Insufficiency

    […] combination of the following: Feeling itchy Tiredness, loss of concentration Loss of appetite, nausea and/or vomiting Numbness in hands and feet Darkened skin Muscle cramps Gout[labtestsonline.org]

  • Osteomyelitis

    […] sedimentation rate leukocytosis present in acute osteomyelitis unlikely to be found in chronic osteomyelitis Biopsy and culture confirms the diagnosis Differential Septic arthritis Gout[step2.medbullets.com] […] signs and symptoms or relate in other ways to osteomyelitis [10] : Ewing Sarcoma Osteosarcoma Reactive bone marrow edema Traumatic or stress fractures Inflammatory arthritis Gout[physio-pedia.com]

  • Uremia

    Halitosis: The multidisciplinary approach.[tandfonline.com] End-stage renal disease patients with hepatocellular carcinoma had higher percentages of diabetes mellitus, hypertension, heart failure and gout (all P 0.001), and they presented[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Chickens develop visceral gout. Called also kidney failure.[medical-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com]

  • Lead Poisoning

    […] retention of uric acid, which many clinicians believe is responsible for gout. 3 Saturnine gout can also be attributed to the accretions of guanine (a highly insoluble purine[doi.org] (Aug. 3 issue) 1 confirm that the Holy Roman Emperor Charles V suffered from what physicians had long suspected was severe tophaceous gout. 2 Lead poisoning may also have[doi.org] Nriagu said the high lead intake may have caused gout, an arthritis of joints that often is related to lead poisoning, sleeplessness, stomach problems and mental impairment[upi.com]

  • Lead Encephalopathy

    We can’t know whether the delusions, depression, and gout many Renaissance masters experienced can be attributed to their paint or just their physiologies.[theatlantic.com] Hippocrates related gout to the food and wine, though the association between gout and lead poisoning was not recognized during this period ( 450-380 BC).[nontoxichub.com] Gout secondary to lead-induced nephropathy is typically a long-term complication of occupational lead exposure.[emedicine.medscape.com]

  • Chronic Lead Nephropathy

    In order of importance, these were: a childhood history of acute lead poisoning, a history of gout, a family history of gout and detectable XRF finger bone lead.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Gout is actually quite rare in other forms of CKD, so the appearance of gout and CKD together should prompt screening for serum lead levels. 3. lead-induced hypertension--[renalfellow.blogspot.com] gout is uncommon in this population. 5[larcusa.org]

  • Gingivitis

    Then, they just measured the halitosis compounds in people’s breath at two hours after the meal, then eight hours.[nutritionfacts.org] During an attack of gout, you may have gout synovitis, says Dr. Domingues, but it won’t last forever. Once the attack is treated, synovitis will ebb again.[creakyjoints.org] VSCs emit indole, skatole, and polyamines, which results in halitosis.[therabreath.com]

  • Stomatitis

    This condition can cause bad breath, and unfortunately for people with stomatitis, trying to treat the halitosis can lead to more halitosis.[therabreath.com] Bee‐propolis Antibacterial Miscellaneous Colchicine Colchicine produces a dramatic response in acute gout, probably by reducing the inflammatory reaction to urate crystals[doi.org] The intra-oral clinical examination found halitosis, multiple ulcers, necrotizing stomatitis and osteomyelitis located in the maxillary and mandibular regions.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Tetraethyl Lead Poisoning

    […] causes gout.[chemheritage.org] This condition is known ad saturnine gout.[flipper.diff.org] Still, lead was so popular that it was nearly impossible to stay away from it; lead acetate was even used as a sweetener for foods and wine, though this often resulted in gout[medicaldaily.com]

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