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14 Possible Causes for Malar Rash, Pharyngeal Edema

  • Food Allergy

    Intern Med J. 2009 Jul;39(7):475-8. doi: 10.1111/j.1445-5994.2009.01967.x. Epub 2009 Apr 20. Author information 1 Campbelltown Hospital, Campbelltown, New South Wales, Australia. Abstract There has been an increase in the prevalence of food allergy in the last few decades. Adult food allergy may[…][]

  • Group A Beta-hemolytic Streptococcal Pharyngitis

    […] of pharynx Type 2 Excludes chronic pharyngitis ( J31.2 ) ulcerative pharyngitis ( J02.9 ) septic J02.0 Pharyngitis (acute) (catarrhal)(gangrenous) (infective) (malignant)[] […] diseased - see also Syndrome throat J39.2 ICD-10-CM Diagnosis Code J39.2 Other diseases of pharynx 2016 2017 2018 2019 Billable/Specific Code Applicable To Cyst of pharynx Edema[]

  • Scarlet Fever

    Physical findings include fever (often greater than 39 C), erythema, and edema of the tonsils and posterior pharynx, which may be covered with a patchy white or yellowish[] Cough, rhinorrhea, hoarseness, conjunctival irritation, and diarrhea are notably absent in streptococcal pharyngitis, and the presence of these symptoms should suggest a non-streptococcal[]

  • Sweet Syndrome

    […] mucosal infiltration and edema resulting in upper-airway obstruction, and chest roentgenogram abnormalities: corticosteroid-responsive culture-negative infiltratives, pulmonary[] Bronchi (main stem) with red-bordered pustules, bronchi with neutrophilic inflammation, pleural effusion showing abundant neutrophils without microorganisms, progressive pharyngeal[]

  • Uveoparotid Fever

    […] anti-Smith (very specific but not prognostic) (4) antiHistone (drug induced lupus) Systemic lupus presentation I'M DAMN SHARP Ig's (anti dsDNA, anti-Sm, andphospholipid) Malar[] Esophagogastroduodenoscopy showed pharyngeal edema but no evidence of obstruction.[] rash Discoid rash ANA Mucositis (oropharyngeal ulcers) Neurological disorders Serositis (pleuritis, pericarditis) Hematologic disorders Arthritis Renal disorders Photosensitivity[]

  • Glomerulonephritis

    The criteria for lupus include: malar rash, discoid rash, photosensitivity, oral ulcers, arthritis, serositis, renal disorder (cellular casts or proteinuria), neurologic disorders[] , hematuria, renal failure, and hypertension, sometimes preceded by tonsillitis or febrile pharyngitis. chronic glomerulonephritis a slowly progressive glomerulonephritis[] This might be non-specific (“the flu”) or characterized by hematuria, hypertension, and edema. The urinary sediment has to be examined.[]

  • Autoimmune Disease

    Lupus is diagnosed when four of the following 11 criteria are present in a patient: Malar “butterfly” rash across the nose and cheeks Rash consisting of raised red patches[] We herein report a case of an 8-year-old girl presenting with generalized edema, hypertension, hepatomegaly, and a history of pharyngitis, which occurred 3 weeks earlier.[] We describe 2 patients with photodistributed violaceous plaques: one with associated heliotrope rash and malar erythema, and the other with scalp involvement and Gottron-like[]

  • Acute Epiglottitis

    Clinical manifestations of SLE are variable and the most common pediatric presentations include arthritis, malar rash, nephritis and central nervous system disease [ 8 ].[] edema and thereby reduce the obstruction.[] […] epiglottitis may include deep neck space infection, recurrent illness and vocal granuloma.[ 11 ] Dexamethasone treatment or budesonide aerosols could be used in an attempt to limit pharyngeal[]

  • Livedo Reticularis

    She had a long history of systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE) that had started 26 years ago with malar rash and arthritis. Fig. 1.[] Physical examination revealed normal vital signs, bilateral periorbital and lid edema, bilateral cervical adenopathy, an exudative pharyngitis, and a palpable spleen.[] Common Lupus Skin Problems Malar Rash About half of all lupus patients experience a characteristic rash called the malar or “butterfly” rash that may occur spontaneously or[]

  • Angioedema

    pharyngeal edema (palate, uvula) laryngeal edema (true vocal cords, false vocal cords, arytenoids, aryepiglottic folds, epiglottis; the term upper airway oedema is probably[] On admission, there was no pharyngeal or laryngeal edema and no dyspnea. Treatment with glucocorticoids and antihistamines had no response.[] […] requires admission to an HDU/ICU admission to hospital, rather than in ED, is preferred in the following situations (Winters et al, 2013): previous history of angioedema tongue edema[]

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