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380 Possible Causes for Hypersalivation, Inspissated Mucus in the Eye

  • Dementia

    † Deceased. From University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota; Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island; and Minneapolis VA Health Care System and HealthPartners, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Disclaimer: Findings and conclusions are those of the authors, who are responsible for the article's contents; findings and[…][doi.org]

  • Bell's Palsy

    Idiopathic bilateral facial paralysis, although rare, seems to be more frequent during the last trimester of pregnancy and in the early puerperium. Unlike unilateral facial paralysis where the cause is mostly idiopathic, bilateral facial palsy is less often idiopathic, and various etiologies had been suggested.We present[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Myasthenia Gravis

    The most common systemic side effects are sweating, hypersalivation, lacrimation, bronchial constriction and nightmares.[doi.org] Features suggestive of a cholinergic crisis (too much medication) include muscle fasciculation, pallor, sweating, hypersalivation and small pupils.[patient.info] General side effects include bradycardia, colicky pain, hypersalivation and headache. If administered as bromide salts, bromide rash may occur.[doi.org]

  • Stomatitis

    […] an inflammation of the oral cavity, accompanied by the formation of a pseudomembrane. stomatitis, mercurial, n an oral manifestation of mercury poisoning, consisting of hypersalivation[medical-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com]

    Missing: Inspissated Mucus in the Eye
  • Iodine Poisoning

    Manifestations of acute poisoning include abdominal pain, nausea, vomiting, hypersalivation, conjunctivitis, and collapse.[forum.marksdailyapple.com] Chronic manifestations include hypersalivation, fever, acute rhinitis, swelling and tenderness of the salivary glands, and dermatitis and stomatitis in hypersensitive individuals[forum.marksdailyapple.com]

    Missing: Inspissated Mucus in the Eye
  • Aphthous Stomatitis

    Acrodynia (Pink disease): Oral and perioral ulceration, hypersalivation, gingivitis and early tooth loss are features of acrodynia caused by mercury poisoning, now rarely[stmina-monastery.org]

    Missing: Inspissated Mucus in the Eye
  • Denture Problems

    […] adjust until patient comfortable) Denture vertical dimension occlusion Excessive VDO – Show too much teeth, TMJ pain, muscle pain, hard to swallow or gag, dentures click, hypersalivation[bauersmiles.com] […] anterior ridge areas, soreness from premolar to tuberosity or over the entire ridge unilaterally, delayed gagging, muscles of mastication becoming fatigued, sialorrhea (hypersalivation[dentaltown.com] Excessive vertical dimension may result in patients showing too much teeth, TMJ pain, muscle pain, difficulty swallowing, gagging, clicking of the dentures, sialorrhea (hypersalivation[dentaltown.com]

    Missing: Inspissated Mucus in the Eye
  • Peritonsillar Abscess

    Peritonsillar abscess Other names Quinsy, quinsey Right sided peritonsillar abscess Specialty Otorhinolaryngology Symptoms Fever, throat pain, trouble opening the mouth, change to the voice [1] Complications Blockage of the airway, aspiration pneumonitis [1] Causes Multiple types of bacteria [1] Risk factors[…][en.wikipedia.org]

    Missing: Inspissated Mucus in the Eye
  • Iodide Poisoning

    Two workers were poisoned following exposure to methyl iodide with inadequate protective devices. Their cases are presented together with a review of literature. Both patients developed symptoms and signs of cerebellar lesions and damage of the third, fourth, or sixth cranial nerve pathways. Spinal cord lesions[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Inspissated Mucus in the Eye
  • Esophageal Obstruction

    Mediastinal malignancies may involve the esophagus, leading to esophageal stenosis and dysphagia. Rigid and self-expanding esophageal stents have been used for effective palliation, but their use in extrinsic, compressive lesions is controversial. A retrospective review of self-expanding Gianturco-Rösch Z-stents that[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Inspissated Mucus in the Eye

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