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6,360 Possible Causes for Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD), Tuberculosis, Unilateral Hilar Adenopathy

Did you mean: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD, Tuberculosis, Unilateral Hilar Adenopathy

  • Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma

    His past medical history was significant for pulmonary tuberculosis 2 years earlier, for which he received antituberculous therapy.[] Other diagnoses can include: Infection Tuberculosis Systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE) Lung/Bone Cancer Hodgkin's Disease (HD) Other Cancers Other Dermatitis (skin disorders[] […] determine the prognosis and chance of recovery. [4] "Accurate diagnosis is important because of the other clinical conditions that can mimic malignant lymphomas (infection, tuberculosis[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)
  • Pulmonary Tuberculosis

    Pulmonary tuberculosis (TB) is an infectious disease caused by Mycobacterium tuberculosis (M. tuberculosis).[] […] or mediastinal adenopathy at any age should strongly suggest TB Lymph node § Mostly unilateral hilar and/or paratracheal, usually right sided, rarely bilateral § Differentiates[] There is an increased lifelong risk for lung tuberculosis even if exposure to silica dust ceases.[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)
  • Bronchogenic Carcinoma

    Of these, 79% of female patients of lung cancer were first regarded as pulmonary tuberculosis; 76% belonged to rural area.[] We also found that TBNA was diagnostic in 1 patient with tuberculosis and 1 with sarcoidosis.[] Yanagawa Pulmonary tuberculosis with unusual cystic change in an immunocompromised host Pathol Int, 50 (2000), pp. 672-677 [7] R. Long, B.[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)
  • Bronchioloalveolar Carcinoma

    Lung Disease [12] : (1) “infection with Mycobacterium tuberculosis” is defined as infection with Mycobacterium tuberculosis manifested by a significant tuberculin skin test[] Four patients received antibiotics and 2 tuberculosis treatment, with no improvement. The delay of diagnosis was between 2 to 15 months. Two patients had lobectomy.[] Tuberculosis (TB) was a very common disease in the not too distant past, and the scar of this inflammation could well be the bed of BAC [1].[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)
  • Bronchial Adenocarcinoma

    Risk factors A focus of pulmonary fibrosis, e.g. tuberculosis scar, infarct, scleroderma.[] In addition, non–small cell carcinomas may also be associated with other conditions such as bronchiectasis, pulmonary fibrosis, tuberculosis and other infectious processes[] […] films if available CT sputum cytology fine-needle aspiration (FNA) bronchoscopy /- lavage Differential diagnosis hamartomas granulomatous disease e.g. histoplasmosis and tuberculosis[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)
  • Small-Cell Carcinoma of the Lung

    […] history: Individuals who have previously had lung cancer have an increased risk of its recurrence Certain longstanding lung diseases: Lung diseases, such as lung fibrosis, tuberculosis[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)
  • Pulmonary Metastasis

    Subsequently, the bronchial aspirate also cultured M. tuberculosis.[] […] multiple cavitating lung lesions (nodules or masses) on imaging consider: septic pulmonary emboli granulomatosis with polyangitis necrobiotic lung nodules : rare pulmonary tuberculosis[] Granulomas (tuberculosis, histoplasmosis) show calcification, which is usually central, diffuse, or laminated.[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)
  • Lymphomatoid Granulomatosis

    To our knowledge, this is the first case of lymphomatoid granulomatosis coexisting with active tuberculosis in the Republic of Korea, where tuberculosis is endemic.[] Previous diagnosis of pulmonary tuberculosis was confirmed based on a positive culture for Mycobacterium tuberculosis.[] […] mediastinal nodal enlargement 5 Differential diagnosis On a chest radiograph, possible considerations include: granulomatosis with polyangiitis rheumatoid lung lung metastases tuberculosis[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)
  • Angioimmunoblastic Lymphadenopathy

    After a clinical remission of 8 months the patient relapsed with generalized lymphadenopathy and died secondary to tuberculosis.[] Angioimmunoblastic lymphadenopathy (AILD) is a rare condition, which is difficult to diagnose as it mimics tuberculosis or lymphoma both clinically and radiologically.[] These can be seen with: tuberculosis sarcoidosis sinus histiocytosis ( Rosai-Dorfmann disease ) 3 lymphoma treated with radiotherapy papillary thyroid carcinoma 6 breast cancer[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)
  • Tuberculous Peritonitis

    tuberculosis in both the normal and immunocomprom ised host.[] There are few reports of abdominal tuberculosis developing during antituberculous chemotherapy.[] Mycobacterium tuberculosis complex was isolated from the ascites, sputum, and blood culture 1 month after the patient died.[]

    Missing: Progressive Microcephaly (up to 9 SD)

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