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15 Possible Causes for Right Pleural Effusion, Sacral Edema

  • Hodgkin's Disease

    BACKGROUND: 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[…][]

  • Congestive Heart Failure

    Peripheral edema: Edema develops in the feet in ambulatory patients and sacral edema in bed bound patients.[] effusion · Decrease in vital capacity by one third from maximum recorded · Tachycardia (heart rate 120 beats/min.)[] sacral region in bedridden patients.[]

  • Chronic Right-Sided Congestive Heart Failure

    Pleural effusion Pleural effusion more evident on lateral view Pleural effusion is bilateral in 70% of cases of CHF.[] As a result, there will be peripheral edema, swelling in foot and ankle in people who are mostly standing and sacral edema in people who are lying down.[] , sacral edema, ascites and/or anasarca Various manifestations of increased hydrostatic venous pressures Hepatosplenomegaly ( /- right upper quadrant pain) Portal and splenic[]

  • Anasarca

    […] who are standing up, and sacral edema in people who are predominantly lying down).[] Chest radiograph at that time revealed bilateral pleural effusions that were both reportedly milky in appearance when drained by thoracenteses.[] She was pale, with ankle and sacral edema. Cardiovascular examination revealed sinus tachycardia and normal first and second heart sound.[]

  • Heart Failure

    effusion · Decrease in vital capacity by one third from maximum recorded · Tachycardia (heart rate 120 beats/min.)[] Peripheral edemas ( ankle, lower leg, in patients confined to bed also sacral anasarca, pleural effusion, ascites, weight gain) 7.2 Causal diagnostics Coronary artery disease[] […] reflux · Weight loss 4.5 kg in 5 days in response to treatment Minor criteria: · Bilateral ankle edema · Nocturnal cough · Dyspnea on ordinary exertion · Hepatomegaly · Pleural[]

  • Left Cardiac Ventricle Disorder

    effusion ) Heart failure Irregular, fast heart rhythms (arrhythmias) Strokes and other nervous system complications Neurological impairment Sudden death Contact your health[] sacral region in bedridden patients.[] […] lead to stroke or pulmonary embolism Long-term (chronic) diarrhea (from a disease called protein-losing enteropathy) Fluid in the abdomen ( ascites ) and in the lungs ( pleural[]

  • High Output Heart Failure

    Physical examination also revealed clinical signs of right heart failure, including peripheral edema, hepatomegaly, jugular vein dilatation, ascites, and right pleural effusion[] sacral region in bedridden patients.[] […] ventricular strain Tissue doppler: PCWP in left-sided heart failure Ultrasound Ultrasound of pleural cavities : sensitive method for detecting pleural effusion ( CT may be[]

  • Acute Massive Pulmonary Embolism

    effusion (35%) knuckle sign 11 Palla sign 17 : enlarged right descending pulmonary artery Chang sign 18 : dilated right descending pulmonary artery with sudden cut-off Sensitivity[] , sacral edema Nocturia * At least 1 of the following.[] 20%) Hampton hump : peripheral wedge of airspace opacity and implies lung infarction (20%) Westermark sign : regional oligaemia and highest positive predictive value (10%) pleural[]

  • Right-Sided Heart Failure

    Extracorporeal membrane oxygenation (ECMO) was necessary in 8 (12%) cases because of right ( n  7) or biventricular ( n  1) failure.[] sacral region in bedridden patients.[] effusion ( p  0.012), ascites ( p  0.039), hepatic congestion ( p  0.023), absence of calcification on X-ray ( p  0.041), tricuspid valve insufficiency (TI, p p  0.003).[]

  • Follicular Thyroid Carcinoma

    Chest computed tomography showed right lung multiple nodules, left pleural effusion, and left lung collapse with left-sided pleural thickening.[] OUTCOMES: After 5 times RAI therapy, her thyroglobulin obviously decreased, with the cervical lesion shrinkage and no spinal cord edema.[] Then single-photon emission tomography/computed tomography (SPECT/CT) located these spinal metastases involving cervical, lumbar, and sacral vertebrae.[]

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