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1,606 Possible Causes for Progressive Dyspnea

  • Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease

    These include cough, worsening dyspnea, progressive exercise intolerance, sputum production, and alteration in mental status.[] Dyspnea that is progressive, persistent, exertional, or worse during respiratory infection appears when patients are in their late 50s or 60s.[] Classic findings for patients with chronic bronchitis include productive cough with gradual progression to intermittent dyspnea; frequent and recurrent pulmonary infections[]

  • Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome

    A 43-year-old man was transferred to the emergency department because of accidental chlorine inhalation and rapidly progressive dyspnea.[] Acute respiratory distress syndrome manifests as rapidly progressive dyspnea, tachypnea, and hypoxemia.[] This rapidly progresses to severe dyspnea at rest, tachypnea, anxiety, agitation, and the need for increasingly high concentrations of inspired oxygen.[]

  • Pleural Mesothelioma

    Most affected individuals are elder men who experience exertional dyspnea that progressively worsens until breathing difficulties are noted at rest.[] Symptoms of Pleural Mesothelioma Symptoms of pleural mesothelioma may include, but are not limited to: Breathlessness (dyspnea) Along with shortness of breath, patients may[] Religious and cultural traditions and beliefs may also become increasingly important. 69 Physical symptoms Similar to patients with other types of malignant and progressive[]

  • Asbestosis

    A 66-year-old man with an initial diagnosis of asbestosis experienced progressive dyspnea for over four years, and eventually died of respiratory failure.[] Symptoms and Signs Asbestosis is initially asymptomatic but can cause progressive dyspnea, nonproductive cough, and fatigue.[] The authors report a patient presenting with progressive dyspnea for 2 years.[]

  • Pulmonary Tumor Embolism

    The most common initial clinical symptom is subacute progressive dyspnea, and the initial laboratory evaluation typically shows hypoxemia in a patient with clear lung fields[] dyspnea that developed within a few days after admission.[] He noticed a dry cough in May 1998, and on June 13, he developed acute progressive dyspnea and was admitted to our hospital.[]

  • Pulmonary Arterial Hypertension

    A 27-year-old pregnant woman was admitted to the hospital at 32weeks with progressive dyspnea.[] S, age 36, complains of progressive dyspnea on exertion that has been present for six months.[] These patients had New York Heart Association (NYHA) functional class II dyspnea with elevated right ventricular systolic pressure (RVSP), which progressed under dasatinib[]

  • Acute Interstitial Pneumonitis

    Abstract We report a case of a previously healthy 41-year-old man who was admitted for progressive dyspnea and cough, which culminated in respiratory failure, shock, and death[] CASE 104 Clinical Presentation 50-year-old woman with persistent fever, progressive dyspnea, and non-productive cough for several weeks despite antibiotics for presumed community-acquired[] dyspnea and cough, which culminated in respiratory failure, shock, and death.[]

  • Tracheobronchial Amyloidosis

    dyspnea, airway obstruction, progressive dyspnea, haemoptysis.[] We present the case of a retired 67-year-old man with long-term progressive dyspnea, wheezing and chest pain.[] We report a case of primary diffuse tracheobronchial amyloidosis who presented with cough, wheezing, recurrent and progressive dyspnea as well as hemoptysis.[]

  • Acute Interstitial Lung Disease

    On the 215th day after initiation of alectinib administration, she was admitted to our hospital with the symptom of progressive dyspnea.[] On the 13th day of treatment, he admitted with complain of rapidly progressive dyspnea.[] Definition (CSP) chronic inflammation and progressive fibrosis of the pulmonary alveolar walls with steady progressive dyspnea; finally, resulting in death from lack of oxygen[]

  • Pulmonary Veno-Occlusive Disease

    The authors present a case of neuroblastoma with progressive dyspnea, hypoxemia, and pulmonary hypertension.[] We present the case of a female patient with progressive dyspnea, hypoxemia and pulmonary hypertension, the last diagnosed via catheterization.[] We report a patient with a long history of progressive dyspnea of over 8 years, who with a diagnosis of chronic cor pulmonale confirmed elsewhere, was ultimately diagnosed[]

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