Create issue ticket

796 Possible Causes for Respiratory Difficulties, Upper Airway Obstruction

  • Croup

    airway obstruction.[] A nine-month-old girl was admitted to our hospital because of abrupt onset dyspnea and unconsciousness.[] We report a case of 3-year-2-month-old girl who exhibited the following symptoms: progressive hoarseness, backing cough, and dyspnea.[]

  • Angioedema

    Additional treatments Intravenous epinephrine (1:10,000) should be used in patients who demonstrate upper airway obstruction, acute respiratory failure, or shock. [4] Aerosolized[] On admission, there was no pharyngeal or laryngeal edema and no dyspnea. Treatment with glucocorticoids and antihistamines had no response.[] Essential features of HAE3 include the following: A long history of recurrent skin swelling, attacks of abdominal pain, or episodes of upper airway obstruction Familial occurrence[]

  • Anaphylaxis

    Severe anaphylaxis is characterised by life-threatening upper airway obstruction, bronchospasm and/or hypotension. Anaphylaxis in children is most often caused by food.[] Respiratory difficulties c. Low blood pressure d.[] Physical findings include rapid heart rate, low blood pressure, and other evidence of shock, upper airway obstruction ( stridor ) and lower airway obstructions (wheezes) with[]

  • Smoke Inhalation Injury

    There are several clinical entities: upper airway obstruction, bronchospasm, consolidation, pulmonary edema, ARDS, and late pneumonia.[] In most cases, mucosal edema and irritation eventually result in stridor, hoarseness, dyspnea, hypoxia, and tachypnea, whereas accompanying burns on the face and surrounding[] Acute pulmonary insufficiency occurs between 0 and 36 hours post-burn due to acute asphyxia, carbon monoxide poisoning, bronchospasm, upper airway obstruction, and/or severe[]

  • Hereditary Angioedema

    Complete upper airway obstruction may commence without immediate medical attention. Progressive upper airway obstruction warrants immediate emergency intubation.[] The aim of this case report is to describe the lifesaving use of a novel C1-INH protein concentrate in a patient with mild-to-moderate dyspnea caused by swelling of the upper[] […] non-pruritic, nonpainful angioedema in the subcutis or submucosa Throat Glottal edema, laryngeal edema starting with swallowing difficulties, voice changes, Abdomen hoarseness, dyspnea[]

  • Hereditary Angioedema Type 1

    Clinical studies of sudden upper airway obstruction in patients with hereditary angioedema due to C1 esterase inhibitor deficiency. Arch Intern Med 2003; 163:1229.[] A 34-year-old female patient presented to the hospital complained of swollen and painful legs, flatulence, palpebral and labial edema, dyspnea, dysuria, frequent herpetic[] airway obstruction.[]

  • Laryngeal Obstruction

    A chest roentgenogram, computed tomographic scan of the neck, direct laryngoscopy, and bronchoscopy excluded organic upper airway obstruction.[] […] tract (coma) Before some major head & neck surgery 15 16 17 18 19 20 Tracheotomy Complications Hemorrhage Subcutaneous emphysema Pneumothorax Difficulty of decannulation[] (Also known as/Synonyms) Blockage of Upper Airway Choking Upper Airway Obstruction (UAO) What is Acute Upper Airway Obstruction?[]

  • Hereditary Angioedema Type 3

    airway obstruction.[] A 34-year-old female patient presented to the hospital complained of swollen and painful legs, flatulence, palpebral and labial edema, dyspnea, dysuria, frequent herpetic[] […] significantly impair the quality of life, their spontaneous resolution is rather common, but in rare cases, laryngeal edema may cause asphyxiation and even death due to upper[]

  • Vocal Cord Dysfunction

    Abstract Upper airway obstruction can mimic bronchial asthma.[] VCD can occur in athletes, particularly females, and the sports medicine professional likely is to care for patients with acute respiratory difficulties caused by this condition[] It is important to question earlier diagnoses, and to objectively evaluate the type of dyspnea.[]

  • Carcinoma of the Larynx

    Dyspnea was the most common complaint. All patients underwent combined-modality treatment with surgical resection and external beam radiation.[] Dysphonia which will gradually develop into aphonia, dysphagia, dyspnea, aspiration, fatigue and general weakness, localized pain, otalgia, halitosis and blood showing in[] For patients with obstructive dyspnea or low compliance, large artifacts could be seen on MRI, causing incorrect judgement of tumor extension. as was seen in our third case[]

Further symptoms

Similar symptoms