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174 Possible Causes for Jaundice, Neck Mass, Vocal Cord Paralysis

  • Medullary Thyroid Carcinoma

    Hence, systemic disease may cause weight loss, lethargy, jaundice, abdominal pain, and bone pain.[] Sixteen years later, the patient presented with left neck mass detected by ultrasound in the area of thyroid bed.[] About 30% of patients have vocal cord paralysis, and cervical metastases are palpable on examination in 40% of patients.[]

  • Papillary Thyroid Carcinoma

    She has no clubbing, no pallor, no jaundice no koilonychia, no onicholysis, her palms are moist and sweaty, there is no fine tremor, her skin is not dry 15.[] X-rays Alive with disease 10 (2 cases) 51/M Neck mass No Lung CR 131 I Alive with disease 59/M Neck mass Yes None CR 131 I Alive with disease 11 82/F Neck mass Yes Lung and[] Rare but worrisome presentations include hoarseness due to vocal cord paralysis and obstruction of the airway or esophagus.[]

  • Peritonsillar Abscess

    Glastonbury, The ABCs (Airway, Blood Vessels, and Compartments) of Pediatric Neck Infections and Masses, American Journal of Roentgenology, 10.2214/AJR.15.15812, 206, 5, ([] cords and larynx, not elsewhere classified J38.0 Paralysis of vocal cords and larynx J38.1 Polyp of vocal cord and larynx J38.2 Nodules of vocal cords Reimbursement claims[] Quinsy abscess Needle aspiration: All such patients require needle aspiration of the tonsillar mass and cultures.[]

  • Parathyroid Carcinoma

    […] skin Unusual anxiety Heart palpitations Nausea, headaches, fever Neuroendocrine Carcinoma: Hyper or hypoglycemia Unusual weight changes Unusual anxiety Unexplained lumps Jaundice[] Parathyroid carcinoma is a very rare endocrine malignancy, which usually presents with features of hypercalcaemia and a neck mass.[] The patient is a 57-year-old woman with long-standing right-sided vocal cord paralysis presented with a progressive 3 2 3 cm mass in the right neck.[]

  • Tonsillitis

    It may affect the liver and spleen, and may lead to jaundice.[] The tonsils are the two masses of tissue on either side of the back of the throat.[] Learn More About Topic Vocal Cord (Fold) Paralysis Vocal cord paralysis and paresis can result from abnormal function of the nerves that control your voice box muscles (laryngeal[]

  • Myxedema

    Infants with hypothyroid will present with jaundice, protruding tongue, frequent choking, puffy face, poor muscle tone, constipation, and excessive sleepiness.[] There was no history suggestive of hoarseness of voice, difficulty in swallowing, mass or swelling over the neck. History of snoring was present.[] For managing dyspnea caused by bilateral vocal cord paralysis as a complication of thyroidectomy in the acute postoperative period, reversible vocal cord lateralisation is[]

  • Follicular Thyroid Carcinoma

    A 65-year-old man of Kashmiri origin presented to our tertiary referral center with obstructive jaundice; he was evaluated with magnetic resonance cholangiopancreatography[] There were no cervical lymphadenopathy or neck masses.[] Rare but worrisome presentations include hoarseness due to vocal cord paralysis and obstruction of the airway or esophagus.[]

  • Substernal Goiter

    At examination patient was jaundiced and suffered of a severe itch...[] mass.[] Six patients (5%) had postoperative hoarseness, 1 had permanent vocal cord paralysis, and 19 (15%) had transient postoperative hypocalcemia.[]

  • Injury of the Thyroid Gland

    The signs and symptoms include rapid heartbeat, high fever, agitation, jaundice, vomiting, diarrhea, dehydration, and hallucinations.[] It often presents as a rapidly expanding neck mass with swallowing and breathing difficulties. Direct invasion of the voice box, trachea and esophagus is common.[] cord paralysis.[]

  • Congenital Laryngomalacia

    The infant was kept in the intensive care unit (ICU) for 3 days post-delivery for breathing difficulties and neonatal jaundice.[] Neck masses such as hemangiomas and cystic hygromas will not be discussed. Copyright Rector and Visitors of the University of Virginia 2013[] We have seen several newborns with a prima vista diagnosis of severe laryngomalacia who ultimately went out to have alternative diagnosis (for example vocal cord paralysis[]

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