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91 Possible Causes for Macular Scar, Malaise

  • Sunburn

    A sunburn can also cause a fever, chills, general malaise, and even nausea, vomiting and syncope if the case is more severe.[] […] the risk of developing eye cataracts and macular degeneration, a leading cause of blindness.[] Systemic symptoms can accompany severe sunburn: there may be headache, chills, malaise, nausea and vomiting.[]

  • Toxoplasmosis

    Fever, malaise and generalised rash will also be present. The clinical picture is very similar to infectious mononucleosis.[] Unilateral pigmentary retinopathy mimicking retinitis pigmentosa [37] Recurrence Recurrent lesions tend to occur at the margins of old scars, but they also can occur elsewhere[] Some patients with prolonged fever and malaise have lymphocytosis, increased suppressor T-cell counts, and a decreased helper-to-suppressor T-cell ratio.[]

  • Acute Bacterial Endocarditis

    In addition, the patient reported a mild febrile illness with malaise and dysuria during the 3 weeks prior to presentation. Figure 1.[] Choroidal neovascular membranes arising in scars from choroidal septic emboli occurred in the macular area of the left eye of both patients, 10 months and 5 years after embolization[] Symptoms can be nonspecific and include fever, malaise, shortness of breath, and weakness.[]

  • Herpes Simplex Infection

    All players had a prodrome of fever, malaise, and anorexia with a weight loss of 3.6 to 9.0 kg.[] Methods of Infection In utero/congenital (5%) Rare Congenital abnormalities as birth-similar to other congenital infections Triad of findings Cutaneous : scarring, active[] Fever, malaise, headache, and sore throat are presenting features.[]

  • Cutaneous Leukocytoclastic Vasculitis

    Over the past 3 to 4 weeks, he has had malaise, nonproductive cough, and a decline in mental status but no fever, headache, nausea, light-headedness, hemoptysis, or melena[] The first lesions developed three years prior, then persisted, leaving hyperpigmented scars.[] There may also be fever, generalized discomfort (malaise), muscle or joint pain. Causes The exact cause of cutaneous necrotizing vasculitis is unknown.[]

  • Behçet Disease

    Presentation [ 1 ] Nonspecific symptoms include tiredness, malaise, muscle pains, and transient fevers. Headaches can be common.[] The most frequent fundus changes were vascular sheathing in 61 eyes (23.7%), optic atrophy in 46 (17.9%), macular edema in 29 (11.3%), retinal hemorrhage in 23 (9%), macular[] In all these cases, the loss of vision had been irreversible because of macular scars and/or retinal ischaemia as a consequence of longstanding refractory retinal vasculitis[]

  • Endophthalmitis

    Three weeks post-vitrectomy, vitreous inflammation resolved completely, and the sub-retinal abscess healed with a macular scar formation.[]

  • Stevens-Johnson Syndrome

    SJS/TEN manifest with an "influenza-like" prodromal phase (malaise, fever), followed by painful cutaneous and mucous membrane (ocular, oral, and genital) lesions, and other[] […] the typical lesions of erythema multiforme, these lesions have only 2 zones of color The lesion’s core may be vesicular, purpuric, or necrotic; that zone is surrounded by macular[] According to a 2011 paper in the "Expert Review of Clinical Immunology," the earliest signs of Stevens-Johnson Syndrome, or SJS, are often fever and malaise, a vague feeling[]

  • Secondary Syphilis

    We report a case in which an HIV-positive man developed general malaise, skin rash and biochemical hepatitis within days of starting a nevirapine-based antiretroviral treatment[] See related editorial Physical examination revealed a painful ulcerated plaque on the upper lip ( Figure 1 ), a macular rash with 3 crater-like scarred painless lesions (considered[] Abstract A 34-year-old, HIV-positive man living in Texas presented with a 2-week history of fever, malaise, myalgias, oral ulcers, and papules on his chest, back, face, and[]

  • Lymphocytic Choriomeningitis

    We present a 38-year old man suffering from a biphasic illness with fever and malaise, who developed a mild aseptic meningitis during the second phase.[] To report unilateral macular lesions, mimicking toxoplasmic scars, in two children with serological evidence for lymphocytic choriomeningitis virus infection.[] Presentation Symptoms develop 5-10 days after exposure Presents as an acute influenza -like illness – fever of 101-104 F with chills and muscle rigidity Other symptoms – malaise[]

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