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244 Possible Causes for Hilar Adenopathy, Pulmonary Infiltrate

  • Pulmonary Tularemia

    We present a case of serologically documented tularemia in an animal-hide handler who demonstrated multiple pulmonary infiltrates with cavitation.[] Frank lobar pneumonia may also develop, and bilateral hilar adenopathy may be present.[] We report a case of primary tularemic pneumonia presenting with pulmonary infiltrates and necrotizing mediastinal and hilar lymph nodes in an otherwise healthy subject from[]

  • Pulmonary Sarcoidosis

    infiltration at imaging.[] Results of radiographs and a computed tomography scan of the chest revealed multiple pulmonary nodules with mediastinal and hilar adenopathy.[] The patient was a 41-year-old man presenting with stage I pulmonary sarcoidosis (hilar adenopathy), which had progressed to stage II (pulmonary infiltrates) 19 months later[]

  • Mycoplasma Pneumonia

    infiltrates.[] Radiographic findings Most frequently: interstitial infiltrates with predilection for lower lobes, commonly with hilar adenopathy Occasionally presents with a lobar pneumonia[] adenopathy.[]

  • Sarcoidosis

    Chest radiography is abnormal in about 90% of cases and shows lymphadenopathy and/or pulmonary infiltrates (without or with fibrosis), defining sarcoidosis stages from I to[] The usual presentation of sarcoidosis is hilar adenopathy, pulmonary reticular opacities, skin, joint, or eye lesions.[] The main tools your doctor will use to diagnose sarcoidosis include: Chest X-rays to look for cloudiness (pulmonary infiltrates) or swollen lymph nodes ( lymphadenopathy )[]

  • Pulmonary Lymphoma

    An asymptomatic man was found to have bilateral small pulmonary infiltrates on a preoperative chest roentgenogram.[] Diagnostic criteria were: (1) histologically proven lymphomatous pulmonary involvement; (2) absence of mediastinal and/or hilar adenopathy on chest radiography; (3) absence[] […] or mediastinal adenopathy Most common manifestation Present in 90-99% Commonly multiple lymph node groups involved Anterior mediastinal and retrosternal nodes commonly involved[]

  • Silicosis

    adenopathy and, later, early massive fibrosis.[] A 73-year-old man with a clinical diagnosis of pulmonary silicosis (long-standing exposure to silica, pulmonary infiltrates, and flu-like symptoms) presented to the emergency[] pulmonary diseases.[]

  • Hodgkin's Disease

    Histopathologic examination showed a mixed population of atypical lymphoid cells that had infiltrated into the pulmonary blood vessels angiocentrically.[] […] or mediastinal adenopathy Most common manifestation Present in 90-99% Commonly multiple lymph node groups involved Anterior mediastinal and retrosternal nodes commonly involved[] adenopathy is usually bilateral but asymmetric Anterior mediastinal nodes commonly involved They may calcify after radiation therapy Staging (Ann Arbor) Stage I is adenopathy[]

  • Coccidioidomycosis

    Despite treatment with broad-spectrum antimicrobials, the patient developed progressive bilateral pulmonary infiltrates and a large pleural effusion.[] Joaquin Valley) • Primary coccidioidomycosis • Most are asymptomatic • Clinically, may have arthralgias, skin rash Imaging • Patchy infiltrates mainly in lower lobes (80%) • Hilar[] Despite antifungal therapy his pulmonary status worsened with progressive bilateral pulmonary infiltrates and worsening hypoxemic respiratory failure (Figure 3).[]

  • Pulmonary Fungal Infection

    The patient improved on treatment. leukaemia pulmonary infiltrate haemorrhage Statistics from leukaemia pulmonary infiltrate haemorrhage A 52 year old man presented[] An ipsilateral small pleural effusion was seen in 5 patients, with no mediastinal or hilar adenopathy.[] Hilar or mediastinal adenopathy also develop in those with fungal infection.[]

  • Pneumoconiosis

    In this report, we describe a 27-yr-old dental student who was found to have bilateral basal pulmonary interstitial infiltrates and nodules on a chest roentgenogram after[] Radiographs revealed multiple bilateral pulmonary nodules associated with hilar and mediastinal adenopathy.[] However, sometimes, plain radiography has limited role in the diagnosis of pulmonary complications of pneumoconiosis because of overlapping pneumoconiotic infiltration.[]

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