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424 Possible Causes for Grunting, Heart Disease

  • Pneumonia

    Being hospitalized or being on a ventilator Having a chronic condition including asthma, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, structural lung disease and heart disease Smoking[] Findings In this systematic review and meta-analysis, the presence of hypoxia and increased work of breathing (grunting, nasal flaring, and retractions) were associated with[] , heart disease, diabetes, kidney disease or cancer.[]

  • Bronchiolitis

    Patients were evaluated for the presence of comorbidities (premature birth, chronic respiratory disease, and congenital heart disease), underwent nasopharyngeal aspirate testing[] Significant multivariable predictors and their odds ratios (ORs) were as follows: age (0.9), oxygen saturation (1.3), apnea (3.4), dehydration (3.2), nasal flaring and/or grunting[] Many children with bronchiolitis misclassification had significant comorbidities, including prematurity (51%), neuromuscular conditions (9.8%), and congenital heart disease[]

  • Asthma

    […] with exercise • Chest tightness (a young child may say that his chest “hurts” or “feels funny”) • Fatigue (your child may slow down or stop playing) • Problems feeding or grunting[] ‘Members suffer from illnesses such as cancer, heart disease, diabetes and asthma.’[] disease -- Essential hypertension -- Peripheral vascular disorders -- Thrombosis -- Ischemic heart disease : anginal syndromes -- Myocardial infarction -- Heart failure -[]

  • Streptococcal Infection

    disease.[] […] newborn baby, the symptoms typically develop within the first few hours or days of life and usually include: Problems breathing – either too fast or too slow - and sometimes 'grunting[] Symptoms that a newborn baby may have include: being floppy and unresponsive poor feeding grunting when breathing irritability an unusually high or low temperature unusually[]

  • Influenza

    Chronic lung disease (such as chronic obstructive pulmonary disease [COPD] and cystic fibrosis) Heart disease (such as congenital heart disease, congestive heart failure and[] Danger signs for babies and young children Call a doctor if your baby or child’s breathing is fast or noisy or if they are wheezing or grunting.[] Those at high risk for complications include people 65 years or older, people with chronic medical conditions (such as asthma, diabetes, or heart disease), pregnant women,[]

  • Cyanosis

    OBJECTIVE: To observe mitochondrial biogenesis and nitric oxide synthase (NOS) expression in hearts of congenital heart disease with cyanosis, discuss mitochondrial response[] […] present in children , immediately seek help from a doctor, especially if the disorder is associated with respiratory problems (which can sometimes be associated with a kind of grunt[] He is not grunting. As you are sizing this up the nurse puts the child on 100% oxygen and is starting a line. Ok, tachypneic and blue at 4 days of age.[]

  • Pulmonary Edema

    KEYWORDS: Cesarean section; Chest ultrasound; Spinal anaesthesia; Valvular heart disease[] Grunting, gurgling, or wheezing sounds with breathing Problems speaking in full sentences because of shortness of breath Other symptoms may include: Anxiety or restlessness[] Edema: SIGNS AND SYMPTOMS Symptoms of pulmonary edema include: Coughing up blood or bloody forth Difficulty in breathing when lying down Inability to speak in full sentences Grunting[]

  • Cardiac Dyskinesia

    You might: Stick out your tongue without trying Blink your eyes fast Chew Smack or pucker your lips Puff out your cheeks Frown Grunt Dyskinesia of the limbs: It can also affect[] Heart Diseases Also called: Cardiac diseases If you're like most people, you think that heart disease is a problem for others.[] People may even make involuntary noises such as grunting.[]

  • Transitory Tachypnea of the Newborn

    disease heart size is usually normal in TTN and there is rapid spontaneous resolution neonatal pneumonia aspiration meconium aspiration persistent fetal circulation hyaline[] […] rapid breathing (without much distress) transient tachypnea of the newborn can cause a bluish color of skin, lips, tongue and nails from lack of oxygen, flaring of nostrils, grunting[] […] fluid” is a condition in which the newborn experiences symptoms of respiratory distress, usually a respiratory rate greater than 60 breaths per minute, retractions, and/or grunting[]

  • Tetralogy of Fallot

    The risk of transmission of congenital heart disease is approximately 5-50%, compared to a background risk of 1% of having a baby with congenital heart disease.[] On arrival to the pediatric ED, the patient was grunting and centrally cyanotic, but awake, alert, and crying vigorously.[] Tetralogy of Fallot accounts for 10% of the cases of congenital heart disease.[]

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