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135 Possible Causes for Hypothermia, Orbital Cellulitis

  • Diabetes Mellitus

    Severe hypothermia, if present, is a poor prognostic sign ( 33 ).[]

  • Bacterial Pneumonia

    Management of preseptal and orbital cellulitis. Saudi J Ophthalmol. 2011 Jan. 25 (1):21-9. [Medline]. Orbital Cellulitis. American Academy of Ophthalmology.[] Some of the other symptoms of bacterial pneumonia are yperthermia or hypothermia, tachypnea, tachycardia, central cyanosis, and mental impairment.[] Symptoms and Signs Early symptoms can include sudden high fever or hypothermia (up to 105 F or 40.5 C or lower than 95 F or 35 C), shaking chills, difficulty breathing (dyspnea[]

  • Brain Abscess

    The article debates the case of a 12-year-old patient suffering from paucisymptomatic maxillo-spheno-ethmoidal rhinosinusitis, which was later complicated by orbital cellulitis[] Orbital Cellulitis and Periorbital Infections . p. 35.[]

  • Secondary Hypothyroidism

    After four visits to the ER with an extreme case of orbital cellulitis---a helpful ER doctor agreed that I had all the symptoms of Cushings and encouraged me to see a specialist[] Case Rep 2016 Apr 22;2016(4) ) or severe hyponatremia ( Eur J Endocrinol 2017;176:R15 ) Myxedema coma is characterized by unconsciousness, respiratory failure, bradycardia, hypothermia[] Severe hypothermia may be missed unless low-reading thermometers are used.[]

  • Pseudomonas Septicemia

    The prognosis of combined orbital cellulitis and panophthalmitis is poor.[] In spite of vigorous antibiotic treatment, he developed signs and symptoms of gram-negative bacillary shock with hypotension, hypothermia, pallor and abdominal distention[] In most cases, it is fairly easy to ascertain heart rate (count pulse per minute), fever, or hypothermia with a thermometer, and to count breaths per minute even at home.[]

  • Sellar Tumor with Suprasellar Extension

    cellulitis -Staphylococcus aureus is the most common infectious microbe found in 50 - 60% of the cases 346. b) Radiographic features : -MR imaging signs of CS thrombosis[] Radiographic features 345. a) Etiology : -Most commonly results from contiguous spread of infection from the sinuses or middle third of the face or less commonly dental abscess or orbital[]

  • Viral Lower Respiratory Infection

    Orbital cellulitis. Orbital cellulitis is another possible complication of sinusitis. This is an infection of the tissue within the eye socket and around the eye.[] Fever (but neonates may have unstable temperatures, with hypothermia). Cyanosis (in severe infection). Cough (but this is unusual at this age).[] Complications of sinusitis include the following: Orbital cellulitis Subperiosteal abscess Orbital abscess Mastoiditis Frontal or maxillary osteomyelitis Subdural abscess[]

  • Common Cold

    Complications of sinusitis include the following: Orbital cellulitis Subperiosteal abscess Orbital abscess Mastoiditis Frontal or maxillary osteomyelitis Subdural abscess[] The data available suggest that exposure to cold, either through exposure to low environmental temperatures or during induced hypothermia, increases the risk of developing[] Unless you are so cold that you get hypothermia, which could make you susceptible to infection, wet hair or clothes won’t increase your vulnerability.[]

  • Beta-Hemolytic Streptococcus

    , orbital cellulitis, and dacryocystitis. 56-58 There are no clinical or biologic differences distinguishing GABHS as the causative pathogen from other pathogens in these[] Fever may be absent in a small percentage of patients and up to 10% of patients can present with hypothermia. 47 Hypotension, as defined by a blood pressure less than two[] […] head and neck infections. 55 These aerobic and anaerobic organisms have been confirmed pathogens with otitis media, mastoiditis, adenoiditis, sinusitis, uvulitis, preseptal cellulitis[]

  • Lacrimal Gland Disorder

    Orbital cellulitis (usually associated with reduced motility of the eyeball). Treatment: This will depend on the underlying disorder.[] Therefore, caution should be exercised since topical brimonidine given to human infants aged younger than 2 months has been reported to cause bradycardia, hypertension, hypothermia[] . – Preseptal cellulitis. – Orbital cellulitis. – Orbital dermoid. – Lacrimal gland tumours. Management Management of the disease should be under medical supervision.[]

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