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521 Possible Causes for Hemorrhoids, Jaundice

  • Alcoholic Liver Disease

    The term acute alcoholic cholestasis is suggested for this apparently distinct syndrome of cholestatic jaundice in the absence of hepatitis.[] […] of varices or swollen veins in the gastrointestinal tract, from the esophagus (esophageal varices) and stomach to the anus (these are different than the swollen veins of hemorrhoids[] DIAGNOSIS: The diagnosis of Zieve syndrome was confirmed based on hemolysis and cholestatic jaundice secondary to alcoholic liver disease and heavy drinking.[]

  • Portal Cirrhosis

    Besides cirrhosis, the affected person may show jaundice, gastrointestinal bleeding, and kidney failure. Read More[] - veins of the lesser curve of the stomach and the esophagus, leading to the formation of varices Inferior mesenteric vein - rectal branches which, when distended, form hemorrhoids[] Antecedent jaundice in cirrhosis of the liver. Arch. Int. Med. 80 :1, 1947. Google Scholar 15. Snell, A. M. Clinical aspects of portal cirrhosis. Ann. Int.[]

  • Portal Hypertension

    […] and left abdominal pain or fullness as a result Because portal hypertension is commonly caused by cirrhosis, liver failure symptoms can also indicate portal hypertension: Jaundice[] Portacaval anastomoses: Esophageal varices, gastric varices, anorectal varices (not to be confused with hemorrhoids), and caput medusae.[] Symptoms Ascites (fluid build-up in the abdomen) Weight loss (malnutrition) Enlarged liver (at times) Varicose veins of the esophagus (varices) – with possible bleeding Jaundice[]

  • Alcoholic Hepatitis

    BACKGROUND: Alcoholic hepatitis (AH) is a severe manifestation of alcohol-related liver disease characterised by jaundice and liver failure.[] Slight clouding of consciousness, fever, and jaundice were evident on his admission to our hospital.[] This clinical picture is characterized by: jaundice with a duration of less than three months, jaundice at the first failure event, serum bilirubin greater than 5 mg/dL, ratio[]

  • Chronic Alcoholism

    Signs of liver disease, such as palmar erythema, gynaecomastia, spider naevi and jaundice [ 9 ] .[] As these veins expand to accommodate the additional blood flow, they form “varices,” similar to hemorrhoids or varicose veins in your legs, which can break and bleed.[] Jaundice lessens as liver function improves.[]

  • Eczema

    Abstract Eczema is a common skin inflammatory disorder particularly among children. The treatment of which usually consists of the application of emollients and moisturisers to maintain skin moisture and to reduce the risk of inflammation, infection and exacerbative factors. Recently, DreamSkin Health Limited has[…][]

  • Rectal Pruritus

    Systemic diseases that may cause pruritus include diabetes mellitus (pruritus vulvae) and liver disorders with jaundice.[] Address underlying diseases such as hemorrhoids, anal tags, anal fissures and anal warts.[] […] factors such as stress or anxiety Systemic diseases: These include diabetes mellitus , leukemia , lymphoma, thyroid disease, renal disease, and liver disorders (obstructive jaundice[]

  • Syphilitic Cirrhosis

    Jaundice may complicate any stage of cirrhosis.[] There are also enlarged veins in the rectum (hemorrhoids) intestines, stomach, and the esophagus, though their presence may remain unknown because they cannot be seen.[] Hemorrhoids are quite common, and are due to passive congestion of the inferior hemorrhoidal veins.[]

  • Macronodular Cirrhosis

    List 3 causes of pre-hepatic jaundice List 2 causes of post-hepatic jaundice. List 3 causes of hepatic jaundice.[] These varicosities can be observed at a variety of anatomical locations which represent portal-systemic junctions, resulting in esophageal varices , caput medusae, and hemorrhoids[] […] size and that is where all the pain is coming from, he has no appitite, but he is not losing weight, not swelling in ankles, stomach is 3 times the size should be, and not jaundice[]

  • Physiological Neonatal Jaundice

    Jaundice is a pathological process. Why is it called “physiological jaundice” then?[] • Temperature, pulse, breathing • Evaluation of diuresis • Directives for the control of bladder function • Care of the perineum • Episorographic and suture evaluation • Hemorrhoids[] BREAST MILK JAUNDICE • Whereas breast feeding jaundice is a mechanical problem, breast milk jaundice is a biochemical occurrence and the higher bilirubin possibly acts as[]

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