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213 Possible Causes for Jugular Venous Distention, Pneumonia

  • Hypogammaglobulinemia

    […] in the frequency of pneumonia with treatment.[] Clinical presentation invariably includes recurrent infections - pneumonia, otitis and sinusitis, most frequently caused by Streptococcus pneumoniae and Haemophilus influenzae[] Common infections include: bronchitis ear infections meningitis pneumonia sinus infections skin infections Some of these infections can be serious.[]

  • Hypereosinophilic Syndrome

    In this article, we discuss acute and chronic eosinophilic pneumonias, eosinophilic granulomatosis with polyangiitis, and the hypereosinophilic syndromes.[] […] to inhalation/sniffing leading to an increasing abuse may cause a rise in the prevalence of Heroin induced eosinophilia, as it has been reported in a case of eosinophilic pneumonia[] […] exclusion; also called idiopathic hypereosinophilic syndrome See also discussions in these chapters: Gallbladder-eosinophilic cholecystitis, Lung - nontumor: eosinophilic pneumonia[]

  • Pleural Effusion

    CONCLUSIONS: We report the first case of chronic eosinophilic pneumonia presenting with pneumonia with ipsilateral transudative eosinophilic pleural effusion.[] ., pneumonia). Streptococcus pneumoniae remains the most common pathogen causing parapneumonic effusions.[] It may affect one part (lobe) of the lung, a condition called lobar pneumonia. Bacteria-like organisms. Mycoplasma pneumoniae also can cause pneumonia.[]

  • Hyponatremia

    We herein report two Japanese men with Legionella pneumonia and hyponatremia and hypophosphatemia.[] Signs of hypervolaemia - pulmonary rales, S3 gallop (third heart sound), jugular venous distention, peripheral oedema, ascites.[] Abstract A 21-month-old boy came to our attention because of pneumonia.[]

  • Heart Failure

    Proper evaluation of the patient’s history as well as physical checks for signs of congestion such as jugular venous distention can bring about the underlying cardiac abnormality[] She was diagnosed with bronchial asthma triggered by pneumonia, which remained unchanged during four visits.[] Systemic venous hypertension is manifested by jugular venous distention.[]

  • Pulmonary Edema

    If right heart failure exists, there may be swelling of the feet, ankles, and legs as well as jugular venous distention (a prominence of the veins in the neck associated with[] Five patients (42%) developed pneumonia, and we postponed extubation until recovery from pneumonia.[] Pneumonia is another serious condition of the lungs. Unlike edema, pneumonia is caused by either a viral, fungal, or bacterial infection.[]

  • Cardiogenic Shock

    Head and Neck: Jugular venous distention may be evident due to the increased a cardiac compliance.[] Abstract A 44-year-old man presented with cardiogenic shock secondary to acute functional mitral incompetence as well as septic shock related to pneumonia.[] venous distention and crackles in the lungs are usually (but not always) present; peripheral edema also may be present.[]

  • Tricuspid Valve Insufficiency

    The clinical presentation is often that of pneumonia from septic pulmonary emboli rather than CHF.[] Jugular venous distention may occur; severe TR may cause abdominal distension, hepatic enlargement, and peripheral edema.[] Physical Examination Findings on cardiovascular examination in patients with tricuspid regurgitation include the following: S 3 gallop Jugular venous distention with a prominent[]

  • Pleuritic Pain

    There is no jugular venous distention and no chest-wall tenderness. Laboratory studies reveal a serum creatinine level of 1.0 mg/dL (76.3 µmol/L).[] It is important to rule out possible sources of acute pleuritic pain, like pulmonary embolism, pneumonia, lung cancer, and pneumothorax.[] Several studies proved that lung ultrasound is useful in the diagnosis of lung consolidation in community acquired pneumonia.[]

  • Pulmonary Embolism

    Look for signs of right-side heart failure, such as jugular venous distention and peripheral edema.[] She was found to have left lower lobe consolidation and pleural effusion and was treated as a case of pneumonia.[] We report an unusual presentation of pulmonary embolism (PE) where a 58-year-old man first developed symptoms of community-acquired pneumonia.[]

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