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2,095 Possible Causes for Occult Blood Positive, Pharyngeal Hemorrhage, Varicose Veins

  • Hereditary Hemorrhagic Telangiectasia

    Fecal occult blood testing can be falsely positive due to swallowed blood from nosebleeds, and hence, is less useful as a screening.[] Comparison with the etiology of haemorrhoids and ordinary varicose veins. Edinburgh Medical Journal, 1904: 346-349.[] Annual testing for occult blood in stool. Annual complete blood count to detect new-onset anemia, and more frequent testing based on the patient’s bleeding history.[]

  • Hemorrhoids

    […] fecal occult blood test. 4 Figure 1.[] Varicose veins in women cotton workers. An epidemiological study in England and Egypt.[] More than just the discomfort, constipation can increase risk for hiatal hernia, varicose veins, and hemorrhoids.[]

    Missing: Pharyngeal Hemorrhage
  • Upper Gastrointestinal Bleeding

    UGIB secondary to gastric submucosal collateral arteries should be considered in patients with endoscopic appearance of varicose veins in the absence of portal hypertension[] Severe Alcohol Withdrawal Syndrome Sexual Abuse, Child Shoulder Instability Sinusitis Sleep Apnea Splenomegaly Streptococcal Pharyngitis Stroke Stroke, Hemorrhagic Temporal[] These are swollen veins in your anus or lower rectum, similar to varicose veins. Anal fissures. These are small tears in the lining of the anus. Proctitis.[]

  • Esophageal Varices

    varicose veins of unspecified lower extremity I83.91 Asymptomatic varicose veins of right lower extremity I83.92 Asymptomatic varicose veins of left lower extremity I83.93[] veins;oesophagus , varices esophageal , esophageal varice , esophageal varix , esophagus varicose veins , varicose veins esophagus , varix esophagus , Oesophageal varices[] veins;oesophagus, varices esophageal, esophageal varice, esophageal varix, esophagus varicose veins, varicose veins esophagus, varix esophagus, Oesophageal varices NOS (disorder[]

    Missing: Pharyngeal Hemorrhage
  • Ehlers-Danlos Syndrome

    KEYWORDS: Ehlers Danlos; Varicose veins; endovenous; sclerotherapy[] We describe here the successful scheduled treatment of varicose veins by radiofrequency segmental thermal ablation in a 43-year-old patient with vascular Ehlers-Danlos syndrome[] Ducasse, E, Giannakakis, K, Chevalier, J, Dysregulated apoptosis in primary varicose veins.[]

    Missing: Pharyngeal Hemorrhage
  • Portal Hypertension

    Therefore, we created a path to avoid touching the varicose veins and took advantage of the endoscopic linear stapler to staple the veins.[] At the 1-month follow-up, varicose veins were no longer seen on the ultrasound exam.[] Much less commonly, varicose veins in the rectum bleed. Then, stools may contain blood. Bleeding from these veins may result in death.[]

    Missing: Pharyngeal Hemorrhage
  • Jejunal Vascular Anomaly with Hemorrhage

    […] test, or iron deficiency anemia with or without a positive fecal occult blood test.[] veins.[] Positive fecal occult blood testing When a positive fecal occult blood test is obtained in the context of evaluating upper abdominal symptoms, an EGD should be the first diagnostic[]

    Missing: Pharyngeal Hemorrhage
  • Chronic Alcoholism

    Past medical history revealed varicose veins surgery a year before this admission with normal biochemistry performed at this stage.[] As these veins expand to accommodate the additional blood flow, they form “varices,” similar to hemorrhoids or varicose veins in your legs, which can break and bleed.[] These “back roads” include veins in the lining of your small intestine, stomach and esophagus.[]

    Missing: Pharyngeal Hemorrhage
  • Colonic Diverticulosis

    Diverticular disease and varicose veins. Am Heart J 90:274. 1975.[] Because it reduces straining that puts pressure on the abdomen and the veins, fiber reduces the risk of hernias, hemorrhoids , and even varicose veins.[] Because it reduces straining that puts pressure on the abdomen and the veins, fiber reduces the risk of hernias, hemorrhoids, and even varicose veins.[]

    Missing: Pharyngeal Hemorrhage
  • Gastrointestinal Hemorrhage

    Chronic or occult gastrointestinal bleeding is not apparent to the patient and usually presents as positive fecal occult blood or iron deficiency anemia.[] Esophageal varices, or varicose veins, are usually the result of underlying chronic liver disease like cirrhosis and these can often bleed very briskly.[] Robust patients with brown stools that test positive for occult blood, on the other hand, may harbor a deadly malignancy or a rapidly fatal aortoenteric fistula.[]

    Missing: Pharyngeal Hemorrhage

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