regional lymphadenopathy


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regional lymphadenopathy

tenderness, pain and swelling of regional lymph glands (e.g. popliteal or inguinal glands) indicative of proximal spread of distal infection, e.g. from the foot; usually associated with other signs of systemic infection, i.e. general malaise, pyrexia and fever and other constitutional symptoms
References in periodicals archive ?
parkeri was an often unrecognized cause of a mild tick-transmitted febrile illness accompanied by multiple eschars, maculopapular rash, regional lymphadenopathy, and transient leukopenia and transaminitis that closely resembled African tick-bite fever and responded rapidly to antibiotic therapy with oral doxycycline.
There was no hepatomegaly or regional lymphadenopathy.
We defined tick-borne lymphadenopathy case-patients as those with skin lesion (eschar) at the tick bite site and regional lymphadenopathy (2).
Kimura disease is a rare benign chronic inflammatory disease that usually involves deep subcutaneous tissue and lymph nodes of the head and neck region with frequent regional lymphadenopathy or salivary gland enlargement.
An endoscopic ultrasound revealed no involvement of the muscularis propria or regional lymphadenopathy (T1N0).
n) Include expected self- limited responses to smallpox vaccination site, regional fatigue headache, pruritis, local reaction at vaccination site, regional lymphadenopathy, lymphangitis, fever, myalgia and chills, and nausea); additional events are temporally associated with smallpox vaccination but are not necessarily causally associated with vaccination.
Chancroid should be considered in patients with one or more painful genital ulcers, regional lymphadenopathy, negative dark field or serologic testing for syphilis, and negative testing for herpes simplex virus.
The patient may have fever, headache, malaise, or regional lymphadenopathy.
Regional lymphadenopathy, lymphangitis and fever may accompany the infection.
minus (a spirochete) is introduced by rat bite, the bite wound initially heals but then ulcerates, followed by regional lymphadenopathy and a distinctive rash of red and purple plaques.
The two most common sites of regional lymphadenopathy in patients with cat-scratch disease are the upper extremities (46% of cases) and the head and neck region (26%).
fatigue, headache, pruritis, local reaction at vaccination site, regional lymphadenopathy, lymphangitis, fever, myalgias and chills, and nausea); additional events are temporally associated with smallpox vaccination but are not necessarily causally associated with vaccination.

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