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45 Possible Causes for Granulomatous Tissue, Lymphadenopathy, Microsporum

  • Mycosis

    GMF is characterized by a granulomatous reaction intermingled with the dermal infiltrate of MF which may even reach the subcutaneous tissue.[] Subsequently, systemic spread occurs, including lymphadenopathy and hepatosplenomegaly .[] Superficial fungal infections, also called dermatophytosis, are confined to the skin and are caused by Microsporum, Trichophyton, or Epidermophyton; athlete’s foot, for example[]

  • Majocchi's Granuloma

    Majocchi's granuloma, also known as nodular granulomatous perifolliculitis, is an uncommon fungal infection of the skin and subcutaneous tissue.[] The pubic tinea clinically presented in conjunction with fever, lymphadenopathy, inflammatory plaques, follicular lesions and subcutaneous nodules.[] Microsporum gypseum is a geophilic fungus.[]

  • Histoplasmosis

    Biopsy will reveal granulomatous tissue infiltrated with giant cells, lymphocytes, and numerous macrophages. [5] Circulating H. capsulatum antigen can be detected in the urine[] He developed numerous erythema nodosum leprosum-like mucocutanous lesions accompanied by fever, generalized lymphadenopathy, and weight loss.[] Microsporum gypseum and Histoplasma capsulatum Spores in Soil and Water. Science. 1952;116(3008):208. Epub 1952/08/22. pmid:17792320.[]

  • Tinea Capitis Profunda

    B35.8 specified NEC B35.8 Granuloma L92.9 ICD-10-CM Diagnosis Code L92.9 Granulomatous disorder of the skin and subcutaneous tissue, unspecified 2016 2017 2018 2019 Billable[] Lymphadenopathy is frequent.[] Thus, some atypical and unusual variations of tinea capitis due to Microsporum (M.) species are presented regarding the clinical pattern.[]

  • Histoplasma Meningitis

    […] the necrotic lymph node and adjacent structures, including airways, the esophagus, or subcutaneous tissue.[] Physical examination revealed no pulmonary abnormalities, lymphadenopathy or hepatosplenomegaly.[] Favus (white comb): Favus is caused by Microsporum gallinae (Megnin) ( Trichophyton gallinae ) , Trichophyton simii, Microsporum gypseum ( Fonesca and Mendoza, 1984 ; Hubalek[]

  • Coccidioidomycosis

    The secondary form is a virulent and severe, chronic, progressive and granulomatous (a mass of nodular tissue resulting from inflammation, injury or infection) disease resulting[] Radiographic changes include a variable degree of interstitial pulmonary infiltration, hilar lymphadenopathy, and osseous lesions.[] Dermatophytoses are caused by the agents of the genera Epidermophyton, Microsporum, and Trichophyton.[]

  • Dermatitis Vegetans

    Patient had inguinal lymphadenopathy 1x1 cm, discrete, non-tender, mobile and firm with normal overlying skin. Examination of the genitalia revealed no abnormality.[] The main fungi responsible for hair and nail diseases are dermatophytes of the genera Trichophyton, Microsporum, and Figure 8-113 Erythema migrans of Lyme disease: site of[] Examination revealed a healthy male with multiple lesions [Figure 1] and [Figure 2] .There was no lymphadenopathy. Chest examination was within normal limits.[]

  • Laryngeal Granuloma

    Mycobacterium tuberculosis bacilli are detected on acid-fast staining of the biopsied tissue.[] Microsporum gypseum is a geophilic fungus.[] For the Interstitial granulomatous drug reaction, see Interstitial granulomatous drug reaction.[]

  • Chronic Pulmonary Coccidioidomycosis

    […] lesion or scar that can remain in the lung's tissues following primary pulmonary coccidioidomycosis. [2] See also [ edit ] Coccidioidomycosis List of cutaneous conditions[] […] can be many findings which include consolidation (most common - 75%), multiple nodules, interlobular septal thickening, lymph node enlargement (including bilateral hilar lymphadenopathy[] B35 Dermatophytosis Includes: favus infections due to species of Epidermophyton, Microsporum and Trichophyton tinea, any type except those in B36.- B35.0 Tinea barbae and[]

  • Pulmonary Fungal Infection

    Once in the lungs, the fungi elicit tissue responses ranging from acute exudative reactions to granulomatous reactions.[] Radiographic findings include focal nodular or patchy infiltrates, and mediastinal/hilar lymphadenopathy.[] Other relatively common genera causing infection include Microsporum, Malassezia, Histoplasma, Coccidioides and Pneumocystis.[]

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