parotitis


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Related to parotitis: mumps
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  • noun

Words related to parotitis

inflammation of one or both parotid glands

References in periodicals archive ?
Having said this, some patients may become systemically ill with a secondary bacterial parotitis, which would certainly warrant antibiotic treatment.
Wansbrough-Jones, "Acute bilateral parotitis caused by Mycobacterium scrofulaceum: immune reconstitution disease in a patient with AIDS," Sexually Transmitted Infections, vol.
Clinical diagnosis of parotitis or clinical signs and symptoms compatible with parotitis (i.
Household members were considered secondary case-patients if mumps onset occurred 12-25 days (1 incubation period) after parotitis onset in the household's index case-patient.
Even though this microorganism makes part of the oral microbiota, it also plays an important pathogenic role participating in conditions such as angular cheilitis, parotitis, and mucositis in children and the elderly, as well as root caries, glositis, pulpal and periapical infections, gingivitis, and some types of periodontitis, especially in patients with systemic alterations.
The disease epidemic parotitis is better known by what common name?
Unusual clinical presentations of H1N1 infection reported to date have included parotitis, conjunctivitis, and extensive bowel involvement with mesenteric thrombosis and hemophagocytic syndrome.
Occasionally, masseteric hypertrophy can be misdiagnosed as parotitis or malignant neoplasm.
1) Clinical disease manifests as acute, painful parotitis in approximately two thirds of infected individuals.
Santos CL, Ishida MA, Foster PG, Sallum MA, Benega MA, Borges DB, Correa KO, Constantino CR, Afzal MA, Paiva TM (2008) Detection of a new mumps virus genotype during parotitis epidemic of 2006-2007 in the state of Sao Pau1o, Brazil.
apiospermum has also been isolated from a wide range of body sites, causing septic arthritis, osteomyelitis, lymphocutaneous syndrome, pneumonia, endocarditis, peritonitis, meningo-encephalitis, meningitis, brain abscess, parotitis, thyroid abscess, otomycosis, sinusitis, keratitis, chorioretinitis and endophthalmitis.
In acute non-obstructive parotitis, the differential diagnosis includes acute non-suppurative parotitis (as found in mumps), early Sjogren's syndrome, or suppurative parotitis as seen following duct obstruction.
The literature has mentioned the virus for varicella, rubella, cytomelovirus, parvovirus B19, Epstein-Barr virus, enterovirus, measles, parotitis, and the virus for hepatitis, as in the clinical case presented previously.