Create issue ticket

2,584 Possible Causes for Heavy Metal Poisoning, Localized Edema, Tracheal Injury

  • Contusion

    Tracheal intubation and mechanical ventilation may be necessary if there is difficulty in oxygenation or ventilation.[] Good tracheal toilet and pulmonary care is essential to minimise the incidence of pneumonia in this susceptible group.[] Management of a blunt chest injury therefore includes adequate and appropriate analgesia.[]

    Missing: Heavy Metal Poisoning
  • Chest Trauma

    In a few cases of acute MR, pulmonary edema localized in the right upper lobe has been reported.[] Tracheal injury after blunt chest trauma is a rare but life-threatening condition. If diagnosed and treated early, the outcome is excellent.[] After blunt injury May range from: -Minor localized edema -Complete myocardial rupture Why is diagnosis of cardiac contusion difficult?[]

    Missing: Heavy Metal Poisoning
  • Angioedema

    A general term for a vascular reaction of the deep dermis, subcutaneous or submucosal tissues, which corresponds to localized edema 2º to vasodilation and capillary permeability[] The patient with a gun-shot wound to the jaw, the tracheal crush injury, the diabetic with Ludwig’s, and the case of severe angioedema all occur regularly in the airway nightmares[] (NICHD) Definition (MSH) Swelling involving the deep DERMIS, subcutaneous, or submucosal tissues, representing localized EDEMA.[]

    Missing: Heavy Metal Poisoning
  • Tracheobronchial Injury

    […] a ruptured bronchus. [3 ] The first report of an iatrogenic tracheal injury was by Goldstein in 1949. [4 ] Iatrogenic tracheal injuries are uncommon, but potentially lethal[] 176 Carbon Monoxide Poisoning 177 Ethanol Intoxication 178 Toxic Alcohols 179 Heavy Metal Poisoning 180 Table of Contents 160 Hydrocarbon Poisoning 181 Caustic Ingestions[] Abstract We reviewed our experience with tracheal and bronchial trauma from 1977 to 1988. There were 22 patients with tracheobronchial injuries treated in this period.[]

    Missing: Localized Edema
  • Insect Bite

    Pain, burning, edema and anaphylaxis can accompany the local skin reaction. 17 Systemic reaction can include generalized urticaria, angioedema, bronchospasm, laryngeal edema[] It does not appear that large local reactions are a risk factor for subsequent anaphylactic reactions.[] Local reaction to fire ant bites typically starts with a wheal followed by development of a sterile pustule.[]

    Missing: Heavy Metal Poisoning Tracheal Injury
  • Mercury Poisoning

    Abstract A neonate with an infected omphalocele was treated locally with merbromin (mercurochrome) for five days.[] (Also known as/Synonyms) Chronic Heavy Metal Poisoning - Mercury Chronic Mercury Toxicity Chronic Poisoning due to Mercury What is Chronic Mercury Poisoning?[] Although many of these remedies are used safely, there have recently been an increasing number of case reports being published of heavy metal poisoning after the use of traditional[]

    Missing: Tracheal Injury
  • Subcutaneous Emphysema

    Inflammation and edema from infection result in an impaired local blood supply, leading to vascular thrombosis in the cutaneous and subcutaneous tissues.[] Liver cirrhosis, gastric-fundus variceal bleeding, tracheal injury.[] […] attribute the injuries to congenital abnormalities of the trachea such as ring agenesis or congenital tracheal stenosis. 2 There are few reports of tracheal injury in the[]

    Missing: Heavy Metal Poisoning
  • Coma

    Best eye response If local injury, edema, or otherwise unable to be assessed, mark "Not testable (NT)" Best verbal response If intubated or otherwise unable to be assessed[] Tracheal deviation, chest fluid or lung collapse suggest respiratory cause.[] […] buildup of toxins in the body, such as ammonia, urea, or carbon dioxide heavy metal poisoning like lead infections such as meningitis or encephalitis repeated seizures electrolyte[]

  • Dermoid Cyst

    Excisional biopsy was performed under general anesthesia and tracheal intubation.[] It began with an intraoral incision in the longitudinal floor of the mouth, on the injury, followed by blunt with dilatation of adjacent tissues (Figure 3A).[]

    Missing: Heavy Metal Poisoning
  • Muscle Strain

    This study investigated if using a shock-control hammer reduces forearm muscle strain by observing adverse physiological responses (i.e. inflammation and localized edema)[] The MR findings show diffuse muscle edema that does not localize to the myotendinous junction and can persist for weeks.[] Typically, there is also skin edema and sometimes, bone contusion.[]

    Missing: Heavy Metal Poisoning Tracheal Injury