tracheobronchitis


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tracheobronchitis

 [tra″ke-o-brong-ki´tis]
inflammation of the trachea and bronchi.

tra·che·o·bron·chi·tis

(trā'kē-ō-brong-kī'tis),
Inflammation of the mucous membrane of the trachea and bronchi.

tracheobronchitis

/tra·cheo·bron·chi·tis/ (-brong-ki´tis) inflammation of the trachea and bronchi.

tracheobronchitis

[trā′kē·ōbrongkī′tis]
inflammation of the trachea and bronchi, a common symptom of pulmonary infection.

tra·che·o·bron·chi·tis

(trā'kē-ō-brong-kī'tis)
Inflammation of the mucous membrane of the trachea and bronchi.

tracheobronchitis

inflammation of the trachea and bronchi.

canine infectious tracheobronchitis
References in periodicals archive ?
Clinical relevance of and risk factors for HSV-related tracheobronchitis or pneumonia: results of an outbreak investigation.
pneumoniae infection, the most typical syndrome, especially in children, is tracheobronchitis often accompanied by a variety of upper respiratory tract manifestations.
Chest radiographs are generally normal in tracheobronchitis.
Tracheobronchitis was most commonly caused by influenza A virus and adenovirus (14 [56.
In the LRTI category, we included acute bronchitis and bronchiolitis, acute lower respiratory infections NOS, chest infections NOS, laryngotracheobronchitis, tracheobronchitis, bacterial and viral pneumonia, bronchopneumonia, influenzal pneumonia, and pneumonitis.
Uncomplicated influenza usually presents as tracheobronchitis with involvement of the small airways (1) (Table 1), with systemic symptoms that are usually described first by the patient in abrupt fashion and include fever, chills, cough, myalgias (involving the long muscles of the back and the extremities), malaise, headache, and anorexia.
Although tracheobronchitis is often mild, the infection is disruptive, with the cough lasting several weeks, and consumes substantial resources (2).
Improved work areas, procedures, and hygiene measures have minimized occupational exposure to Cr(VI) compounds and led to a reduction in traditional adverse effects on the lung, such as tracheobronchitis or pneumonia; however, long-term Cr(VI) exposure may still cause airway disorders, including airway irritation, sensitization, and lung cancer.
Repeated RSV infections are usually milder and consist of tracheobronchitis or an upper respiratory tract infection.
The LRTI category included acute bronchitis and bronchiolites, acute lower respiratory infection NOS, chest infection NOS, laryngotracheobronchitis, tracheobronchitis, bacterial and viral pneumonia, bronchopneumonia, influenzal pneumonia, and pneumonitis.
Seasonal human influenza epidemics typically consist of a transient tracheobronchitis caused by preferential attachment of the virus to the laryngeal, tracheal, and bronchial epithelia.