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244 Possible Causes for Pharyngeal Edema, Vomiting

  • Food Allergy

    Herein, the authors report the case of a five-year-old Caucasian female who was admitted to our Pediatric Acute and Emergency Operative Unit for cyclic vomiting.[] Infants may also develop green stools, diarrhea, vomiting, anemia (low blood count) and fussiness.[] Food Protein-Induced Enterocolitis Syndrome (FPIES) , sometimes referred to as a delayed food allergy, is a severe condition causing vomiting and diarrhea.[]

  • Iodine Poisoning

    […] yellow vomit); bloody diarrhea.[] Pharyngeal swelling and glottic edema have been reported.[] Apply this treatment only when the victim is alert but discontinue treatment when victim is vomiting or having convulsions.[]

  • Daphne Poisoning

    Hyacinth Hyacinth Bulbs Nausea, vomiting, diarrhea. May be fatal. Narcissus Narcissus Bulbs Nausea, vomiting, diarrhea. May be fatal.[] Symptoms : Abdominal pains, nausea, vomiting, death.[] This time, she vomited half a dozen berries and recovered by the next morning.[]

  • Croton Oil Poisoning

    […] sleep sore spasmodic spasms Staph stomach stool Sulph suppressed suppuration sweat symptoms tenesmus throat Thuja tongue touch ulcers urethra urine uterine uterus violent vomiting[] […] skin slight stomach structure substance surface surgeon swelling symptoms thickened tion tissue tongue treatment tumour ulceration urine uterus vascular ventricle vessels vomiting[] If your child ingests croton oil, he will likely vomit and may end up with a painful case of gastroenteritis.[]

  • Group A Beta-hemolytic Streptococcal Pharyngitis

    Treatment-related adverse events were similar between the two groups; mild vomiting (2%) was most frequently reported.[] […] of pharynx Type 2 Excludes chronic pharyngitis ( J31.2 ) ulcerative pharyngitis ( J02.9 ) septic J02.0 Pharyngitis (acute) (catarrhal)(gangrenous) (infective) (malignant)[] Significant predictors of GABHS pharyngitis were: age 10-15 years, the presence of dysphagia, vomiting, pharyngeal exudate, and scarlatiniform rash.[]

  • Zygadenus Poisoning

    CONCLUSION: Zigadenus poisoning causes vomiting, hypotension and bradycardia.[] Conclusion Zigadenus poisoning causes vomiting, hypotension and bradycardia.[] Poisoning is characterized by salivation, vomiting, tachycardia, weakness, prostration and dyspnea. Death may occur within a few hours or not for a number of days.[]

  • Toxic Effect of Corrosive Alkalis

    Vomiting will increase the severity of damage to the esophagus by renewing contact with the corrosive substance.[] The boy vomited a few minutes later. You are waiting in the resus room as the boy arrives. Questions Q1. What is the risk assessment?[] First Aid - Do not induce vomiting. Dilute the acid immediately by drinking large quantities of water or milk. If vomiting persists, administer fluids repeatedly.[]

  • Erosive Gastritis

    Blood may be found in vomit or in stool and may require rapid diagnostic and therapeutic measures.[] Three patients presented with painless vomiting. The antrum was involved in 27 patients and the body in 17 patients.[] […] between meals or at night Hiccups Loss of appetite Vomiting blood or coffee ground-like material Black, tarry stools How Is Gastritis Diagnosed?[]

  • Paraquat Poisoning

    CONCLUSION: A large amount of ingested PQ, vomiting and age may be important variables to consider in association with the high fatality rate of PQ poisoning.[] She presented with discomfort, nausea and vomiting. She had drunk a small wine glass full of paraquat. After 18 days in the hospital, the girl developed neutropenia.[] A 9-year-old boy was admitted to a peripheral hospital with a history of diarrhoea and vomiting.[]

  • Stomatitis

    ‘Adjuvant chemotherapy may produce diarrhea, mucositis or stomatitis, myelosuppression, nausea, vomiting, anorexia, hair thinning, taste changes and skin and nail changes.[] Some children have other symptoms like joint pain, rash, abdominal pain, headache, vomiting or diarrhea. Children are completely well between episodes.[] […] to the fact that research on oral toxicities has lagged behind research on other chemotherapy and radiation-related toxicities such as febrile neutropenia and nausea and vomiting[]

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