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833 Possible Causes for Pulsus Paradoxus, Superior Vena Cava Syndrome, Unilateral Hilar Adenopathy

  • Bronchial Adenocarcinoma

    Growing tumors may place pressure on the superior vena cava, resulting in its obstruction and symptoms of superior vena cava syndrome.[] .: Searching for pulsus paradoxus and correlates in cardiac tamponade. Int. J. Cardiol ., 145, 127-1288, 2010. 13. Theologides A.: Neoplastic cardiac tamponade.[] vena cava syndrome ( SVC syndrome ): Compression of the superior vena cava impairs the venous backflow to the right atrium, resulting in venous congestion in the head, neck[]

  • Pulmonary Tuberculosis

    Pericardial : initially nonspecific; may be signs of pericardial effusion (pulsus paradoxus, elevated JVP) or constrictive pericarditis.[] […] or mediastinal adenopathy at any age should strongly suggest TB Lymph node § Mostly unilateral hilar and/or paratracheal, usually right sided, rarely bilateral § Differentiates[] […] more than lower § Alveolar infiltrate § Cavitation is rare § Lobar pneumonia is almost always associated with lymphadenopathy—therefore, lobar pneumonia associated with hilar[]

  • Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma

    Lymphoblastic lymphoma: high-grade lymphoma, which often manifests with a mediastinal mass, superior vena cava syndrome and meningeal disease with cranial nerve palsies.[] Mediastinal tumors may cause compression of the great vessels ( superior vena cava syndrome ), with swelling of the neck, face, and upper extremities.[]

    Missing: Pulsus Paradoxus
  • Bronchogenic Carcinoma

    Growing tumors may place pressure on the superior vena cava, resulting in its obstruction and symptoms of superior vena cava syndrome.[] Symptoms of mediastinal invasion: • e.g. superior vena cava syndrome (dilated anterior chest wall veins).[]

    Missing: Pulsus Paradoxus
  • Relapsed Small Cell Lung Cancer

    Small cell lung cancer with and without superior vena cava syndrome: a multivariate analysis of prognostic factors in 408 cases.[] [PUBMED Abstract] Urban T, Lebeau B, Chastang C, et al.: Superior vena cava syndrome in small-cell lung cancer. Arch Intern Med 153 (3): 384-7, 1993.[] vena cava syndrome, trouble swallowing, large amounts of mucus, weakness, fatigue, and hoarseness. [15] Cause [ edit ] Smoking is by far the leading risk factor for lung[]

    Missing: Pulsus Paradoxus
  • Small Cell Carcinoma of the Lung

    Growth of the tumor can cause compression of the superior vena cava leading to superior vena cava syndrome, characterized by swelling of the face and upper limbs, cough and[] Indications are: pain due to chest mass, bone metastases or neural compression; haemoptysis; cough and dyspnoea due to local obstruction of airways; superior vena cava syndrome[] vena cava syndrome Obstruction of superior vena cava by the tumour More common in SCLC (central tumour) 2-4% of lung cancer patients develop it at some point See Oncologic[]

    Missing: Pulsus Paradoxus
  • Chronic Constrictive Pericarditis

    This situation, termed “pulsus paradoxus,” is the classic hallmark of cardiac tamponade.[] Pulsus paradoxus, a finding in cardiac tamponade, is uncommon [ 2 ] .[] Pulsus paradoxus is a variable finding. If present, it rarely exceeds 10 mm Hg unless a concomitant pericardial effusion with an abnormally elevated pressure exists.[]

    Missing: Unilateral Hilar Adenopathy
  • Pulsus Paradoxus

    […] venous return Anaphylaxis (see Anaphylaxis, [[Anaphylaxis]]) Superior Vena Cava (SVC) Syndrome (see Superior Vena Cava Syndrome, [[Superior Vena Cava Syndrome]]) Physiology[] When the drop is more than 10 mmHg, it is referred to as pulsus paradoxus.[] However I don't think this is the case, as superior vena cava syndrome is considered "Non-pulmonary and non-cardiac" according to wikipedia.[]

    Missing: Unilateral Hilar Adenopathy
  • Hodgkin's Disease

    Adenocarcinoma is the most frequent pathological type of stomach cancer. Hodgkin's lymphoma is a lymphoproliferative disease arising from lymphoid tissue which is characterized by Reed-Sternberg cells. Synchronous occurrence of these two malignancies has not been reported in the English literature so far. Here we[…][]

    Missing: Pulsus Paradoxus
  • Chronic Pulmonary Coccidioidomycosis

    Hilar adenopathy Hilar adenopathy is seen in approximately 20-25% of patients with coccidioidomycosis. It is usually unilateral and concomitant with parenchymal lesions.[] The constellation of an infiltrate and hilar adenopathy in a patient from an endemic area should raise suspicion for coccidioidal pneumonia.[]

    Missing: Pulsus Paradoxus