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7,480 Possible Causes for Hepatomegaly, Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD), Tuberculosis

Did you mean: Hepatomegaly, Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD, Tuberculosis

  • Chronic Alcoholism

    Hepatomegaly (in chronic alcoholic liver disease the liver is shrunken). Ascites; gonadal atrophy. Atrial fibrillation and cardiomyopathy.[] ., tuberculosis); liver damage, hepatitis, liver cancer; low blood sugar; pancreatic cancer or pancreatitis; and ulcers Nervous system —causing confusion, loss of coordination[] Characteristic ultrasonographic findings include a hyperechoic liver with or without hepatomegaly.[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)
  • Diabetes Mellitus

    […] as joint Editors-in-Chief of the International Journal of Tuberculosis and Lung Disease (IJTLD).[] Abstract Glycogenic hepatopathy is a rare condition that causes significant hepatomegaly and elevated liver enzyme levels in uncontrolled type 1 diabetic patients.[] Children with diabetic dwarfism syndrome, which was also known as Mauriac's syndrome, suffered from stunted growth, hepatomegaly, and delayed puberty. 4 In 1936, the first[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)
  • Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma

    Hepatomegaly. Intermediate- and high-grade lymphomas: Most patients present with rapidly growing and bulky lymphadenopathy.[] His past medical history was significant for pulmonary tuberculosis 2 years earlier, for which he received antituberculous therapy.[] Other diagnoses can include: Infection Tuberculosis Systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE) Lung/Bone Cancer Hodgkin's Disease (HD) Other Cancers Other Dermatitis (skin disorders[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)
  • Sarcoidosis

    […] retinochoroiditis conjunctivitis lacrimal gland involvement optic nerves proptosis (protruding eyeball) Uncommonly, cataracts, glaucoma, and blindness can result Liver Up to 1/3 have hepatomegaly[] Therefore, it seems justified to report a statistical study of the incidence of tuberculosis of the lungs with these conditions.[] Licence: CC BY-SA 3.0 Liver: 80 % Elevated liver enzymes and in some cases hepatomegaly may be found. Clinically, there are usually no symptoms.[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)
  • Pericardial Effusion

    Radiologic examinations were carried out, and the computed tomography scan revealed a hepatomegaly and a chest X-ray showed evidence of a unilateral pleural effusion.[] Abstract Tuberculosis (TB) is an infectious disease and, apart from protecting patients, attention must be given to protecting the persons who come in contact with them, especially[] At physical examination systolic blood pressure was higher than 100 mmHg in 94% of patients, elevation of the jugular venous pressure was suspected in only 74%, hepatomegaly[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)
  • Occult Malignancy

    Chest examination revealed scattered crackles over bases and a firm hepatomegaly 4 cm below coastal margin. Investigations revealed normal CBC.[] Tuberculosis and risk of cancer: a Danish nationwide cohort study. Int J Tuberc Lung Dis. 2014 ; 18 :1211–1219. doi: 10.5588/ijtld.14.0161.[] We retrieved information from the Danish National Patient Registry starting in 1977 on comorbidities, including tuberculosis, connective tissue disease, and chronic obstructive[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)
  • Constrictive Pericarditis

    CP etiology was idiopathic in 16 patients, post-cardiac surgery (CS) in 21, tuberculosis-related in 4, non-tuberculosis infection-related in 2, infarction-related in 1, and[] Examination revealed raised jugular venous pressure (JVP), pitting pedal oedema, muffled heart sounds, bilateral pleural effusion and hepatomegaly.[] Conversely, preoperative hepatomegaly and concomitant valvular operation were associated with significantly higher mortality on both univariate and multivariate analysis.[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)
  • Angioimmunoblastic Lymphadenopathy

    In one series, other symptoms included weight loss (58%), hepatomegaly (60%), polyclonal hyperglobulinemia (65%), and generalized adenopathy (87%).[] After a clinical remission of 8 months the patient relapsed with generalized lymphadenopathy and died secondary to tuberculosis.[] Angioimmunoblastic lymphadenopathy (AILD) is a rare condition, which is difficult to diagnose as it mimics tuberculosis or lymphoma both clinically and radiologically.[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)
  • Pericarditis

    KEYWORDS: Crypt; Frosted heart; Tuberculosis[] He had leg oedema, hepatomegaly, jugular venous distension, and bilateral pleural effusion on chest radiography.[] […] also, such as: Pulmonary effusion – dyspnoea, cough, orthopnoea Reduced cardiac output – hypotension, fatigue, reflex tachycardia Pulmonary venous congestion – ascites, hepatomegaly[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)
  • Mantle Cell Lymphoma

    Characteristics at diagnosis involved lymphadenopathy (82%), splenomegaly (44%), B-symptoms (39%), and hepatomegaly (10%).[] Signs and symptoms of MCL may include fever, night sweats, enlarged lymph nodes, fatigue, splenomegaly ( enlarged spleen ), hepatomegaly ( enlarged liver ), and weight loss[] […] sweats Generalized enlargement of lymph nodes ( lymphadenopathy ) Fatigue Abdominal distention from an enlarged spleen (splenomegaly) Abdominal decision from enlarged liver (hepatomegaly[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)

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