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30 Possible Causes for Recurrent Respiratory Infections, Ventricular Septal Defect, Wide Pulse Pressure

  • Patent Ductus Arteriosus

    This study aims to assess the clinical efficiency and safety of simultaneous transcatheter interventional treatment for perimembranous ventricular septal defect (pmVSD) combined[] Peripheral pulses are bounding as the run-off into the pulmonary circulation drops the diastolic pressure and causes a wide pulse pressure.[] History:  Irritable, feed poorly, fail to gain weight and sweat excessively  Increased respiratory effort and respiratory rates  prone to develop recurrent upper respiratory[]

  • Acyanotic Congenital Heart Disease

    Cardiac anomalies which predispose to this type of compression include ventricular septal defect, patent ductus arteriosus, interruption of the aortic arch, and tetralogy[] pulse pressure Small – moderate PDA: Normal or LVH Large PDA: BVH May have cardiomegaly and increased PVMs, depending on size of shunt (see Chapter 18 , Section IX.A , for[] Decreased energy intake, increased energy requirements and recurrent respiratory infections may all contribute.[]

  • Atypical Arterial Duct

    Coronary, systemic and pulmonary arteriovenous fistula, peripheral pulmonary stenosis and ventricular septal defect with aortic regurgitation and collateral vessels must be[] The precordium may be hyperactive and peripheral pulses are bounding with a wide pulse pressure.[] Large shunts may lead to failure to thrive, recurrent infection of the upper respiratory tract and congestive heart failure.[]

  • Scimitar Syndrome

    It may be associated with various intracardiac defects, including atrial septal defects, ventricular septal defects, patent ductus arteriosus or more complicated structural[] […] and/or measure blood pressure in upper and lower extremities Palpate for loud heart sounds, parasternal heave, apical impulse and thrill.[] Rarely, the disease may manifest with a small shunt, a cardiac murmur, and recurrent respiratory infections in children and adults.[]

  • Right Hemitruncus

    Hemitruncus with ventricular septal defect in a 6-year-old child.[] Clinical description PACA usually occurs in infant or in the newborn where it manifests by respiratory distress, recurrent respiratory infection, moderate to severe pulmonary[] Some patients have a history of recurrent respiratory infections.[]

  • Left to Right Cardiac Shunt

    In a newborn baby with a left to right cardiac shunt across the ventricular septal defect (VSD), EBCT could depict arterial blood crossing the VSD into the right ventricle[] ; , wide pulse pressure ( pulsus celer et altus ) Auscultatory findings: loud continuous murmur (“machinery” murmur ) ; ; best heard in the left infraclavicular region (Gibson's[] infections.[]

  • Congenital Heart Block

    We describe management of a patient with a prenatal diagnosis of absent pulmonary valve, tricuspid atresia, ventricular septal defect, and congenital heart block.[] pulse pressure Small – moderate PDA: Normal or LVH Large PDA: BVH May have cardiomegaly and increased PVMs, depending on size of shunt (see Chapter 18 , Section IX.A , for[] […] or breathing symptoms such as cough, asthma or recurrent lung infections such as pneumonia.[]

  • Congenital Pulmonary Vein Atresia or Stenosis

    Features of pulmonary atresia with ventricular septal defect Distinguishing characteristics for the diagnosis of pulmonary atresia with ventricular septal defect can be divided[] Most cases present in infancy or childhood with recurrent respiratory infections or hemoptysis. Further, the diagnosis can often be difficult to make.[] respiratory infections or after lung transplantation should prompt the suspicion of pulmonary venous stenosis ( table 1 ).[]

  • Multiple Types of Congenital Heart Defects 4

    What is a ventricular septal defect?[] She had tachycardia and tachypnea and her blood pressure showed a wide pulse pressure. Pallor and grade 1 clubbing was present on general physical examination.[] She had history of bluish discolouration of lips and tongue which was more pronounced during crying; failure to thrive and recurrent episodes of respiratory tract infections[]

  • Persistent Truncus Arteriosus

    A ventricular septal defect was the only outlet for the left ventricle.[] Clinical Presentation Physical Examination: mild cyanosis may be detected along with a wide pulse pressure and cardiomegaly.[] Case report This 18-year-old married female patient presented with history of poor exercise tolerance and history of recurrent respiratory tract infection starting from 10[]

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