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433 Possible Causes for Granulomatous Tissue, Malaise, Pulmonary Tuberculosis

  • Granulomatosis with Polyangiitis

    Granulomatous inflammatory tissue around the skull base resulted in cavernous sinus syndrome, facial nerve palsy, palsies of cranial nerves IX-XII (Collet-Sicard syndrome)[] Wegener's granulomatosis disease mimicking pulmonary tuberculosis.[] […] considered when patients do not improve despite adequate treatment of otologic symptoms, when patients have unspecific symptoms suggesting systemic disease (e.g. fever, malaise[]

  • Pulmonary Tuberculosis

    Histological examination of the lesions showed granulomatous tissue with caseaous necrosis consistent with tuberculosis.[] The authors report a case of coinfection of pulmonary paragonimiasis and pulmonary tuberculosis which is an uncommon coinfection.[] Symptoms vary by site but generally include fever, malaise, and weight loss.[]

  • Pleural Tuberculosis

    This granulomatous involvement of the tracheobronchial tree can ulcerate, which on healing produces fibrotic bronchostenosis and post-obstructive bronchiectasis.[] […] pleurisy who had high ADA values had a higher probability of manifesting pulmonary tuberculosis.[] She was generally well until developing acute onset malaise, fever and chills, shortness of breath, and right-sided pleuritic chest pain over the course of a few days.[]

  • Atypical Mycobacteria

    This study was conducted to examine drug-resistant tuberculosis and prevalence of infection with atypical mycobacteria in Honduran patients with suspected pulmonary tuberculosis[] Systemic symptoms include malaise, fatigue, and weight loss in advanced disease. [15] The diagnosis of M. abscessus pulmonary infection requires the presence of symptoms,[] […] typical Manifestations• Fever• Weight loss• Enlarged lymph glands• Diarrhea• Sweating, excessive -- night sweats• Fatigue• General discomfort, uneasiness or ill feeling (malaise[]

  • Disseminated Tuberculosis

    Sections of lung tissue showed granulomatous inflammation composed of epitheloid cells a few lymphocytes and caseous necrosis.[] Chest radiogram revealed bilateral pulmonary tuberculosis.[] The commonest symptoms were cough, loss of weight and appetite, fever and general malaise. Headache, when present, was highly specific for meningeal involvement.[]

  • Intestinal Tuberculosis

    Microscopic Changes - Exuberant granulomatous tissue extending onto the serosa - Esenteric fat, enlarged lymph nodes, fibrosis, and hypertrophy of the muscularis. - Granulomas[] This is a rare case report on the topic of pulmonary miliary tuberculosis and intestinal tuberculosis with AIDS.[] The CD patients more frequently reported malaise (87% vs 64%, P 0.03), nausea (84% vs 56%, P 0.01), pain in the right lower abdominal quadrant on examination (90% vs 54%,[]

  • Pulmonary Histoplasmosis

    Spread to other tissues results in the development of granulomatous enteritis, colitis, osteomyelitis and endophthalmitis.[] Abstract We have reviewed the accumulated evidence for the explanation of the apical localization of pulmonary tuberculosis, chronic pulmonary histoplasmosis, and massive[] Malaise, fatigability, low-grade fever, aching chest pain and mild cough lasting a few days to a few weeks are usual. Symptoms are ameliorated by rest.[]

  • Pulmonary Actinomycosis

    Pulmonary actinomycosis is characterized by an extensive interstitial fibrosis of the lung in addition to granulomatous disease.[] Pulmonary involvement, other than cervicofacially or abdominopelvically, is uncommon and often leads to a misdiagnosis of pulmonary tuberculosis or lung cancer.[] Malaise, weight loss, pleuritic chest pain and productive cough: What is your call? CMAJ 2008;178:1289-91. 3. Kim SR, Jung LY, Oh IJ, Kim YC, Shin KC, Lee MK, et al.[]

  • 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[] Other diseases that may explain these x-ray findings include lung abscesses, chronic pulmonary tuberculosis, chronic pulmonary histoplasmosis, and others.[] Hepatosplenomegaly Liver failure Pulmonary scarring Septic arthritis Possibly asymptomatic Living or traveling to an endemic area Dry cough Pleuritic chest pain Sore throat Chills Malaise[]

  • Chronic Pulmonary Blastomycosis

    The diagnosis of WG can be difficult; tissue diagnosis of necrotizing granulomatous inflammation is the gold standard.[] We describe a rare case of chronic pulmonary blastomycosis complicated by large pulmonary cavitation in a young service member who was misdiagnosed with active pulmonary tuberculosis[] 2003, Pulmonary actinomycosis European Respiratory Journal Pinto LM et al, 2010, Pulmonary tuberculosis masquerading as community acquired pneumonia ScienceDirect Okereke[]