Chronic leukemia often causes only a few symptoms or none at all. Signs and symptoms usually develop gradually. People with a chronic leukemia often complain that they just do not feel well. The disease is often found during a routine blood test.

Other health conditions can cause the same symptoms as leukemia. See your doctor if you have:

  • fatigue
  • a general feeling of discomfort or illness (called malaise)
  • loss of appetite
  • weight loss
  • fever
  • shortness of breath
  • paleness
  • rapid heartbeat (called palpitations)
  • weakness
  • dizziness
  • easy bruising
  • frequent or severe nose bleeds
  • bleeding gums
  • bleeding in the middle of a menstrual cycle or heavy menstrual flow
  • tiny, flat, red spots caused by bleeding just under the surface of the skin (called petechiae)
  • frequent infections in the lungs, urinary tract or gums or around the anus
  • frequent cold sores
  • vomiting
  • headache
  • sore throat
  • night sweats
  • bone or joint pain
  • enlarged lymph nodes in the neck, underarm, groin or above the collarbone
  • abdominal discomfort or feeling of fullness
  • vision problems
  • sores in the eyes
  • swelling of the testicles
  • chloroma – a collection of leukemia cells, or blasts, under the skin or in other parts of the body
  • leukemia cutis – appears as sores or as patches of any size that are usually pink or tan in colour
  • leukocytoclastic vasculitis – a condition that looks like an allergic reaction on the skin and usually causes sores on the hands and feet
  • Sweet’s syndrome, or acute febrile neutrophilic dermatosis – causes fever and painful sores that may appear anywhere on the body

In some cases, leukemia or its treatments can cause serious problems. These cancer-related emergencies need to be treated right away.

Tumour lysis syndrome can occur when chemotherapy is given to treat acute leukemia, but the cancer cells die quickly and the kidneys can’t remove the substances they release from the blood fast enough. Find out more about tumour lysis syndrome.

Superior vena cava syndrome (SVCS) may occur when too many leukemia cells develop in the thymus, causing it to get bigger and block the windpipe. SVCS may develop with acute lymphocytic leukemia (ALL). Find out more about superior vena cava syndrome.

Disseminated intravascular coagulation (DIC) is a condition where blood clots develop in the bloodstream and bleeding also occurs. DIC can develop more often with acute promyelocytic leukemia, but also with other subtypes of acute myelogenous leukemia (AML). Find out more about disseminated intravascular coagulation.

A rare, cancerous (malignant), green-coloured tumour that develops with myelogenous leukemia. It is formed by the buildup of abnormal blast cells (immature blood cells) that collect in soft tissue outside the bone marrow.

Chloromas develop most often in the bone, skin, lymph nodes, breast, ovary, meninges (membranes that cover and protect the brain or the spinal cord) and around the eye.

Also called extramedullary leukemia or granulocytic sarcoma.

It's important to recognise the symptoms of cat flu as quickly as possible so you can take swift action to get your pet on the road to recovery.

Sneezing is one of the most obvious signs of cat flu or cat colds, and is usually accompanied by a discharge from the nose and eyes.

You may notice swelling around your cat's eyes, and in extreme cases, they can be completely closed.

After a few days, you may notice that the discharge from the eyes becomes yellow and much thicker. In many cases, your cat will become completely lethargic and have a high temperature.

Your cat will appear to have no interest in doing the things it

normally does and will seem out of sorts with everything.

Other symptoms to watch out for include tongue ulcers and enlarged tonsils which can make it very painful for your cat to eat and swallow. These symptoms are likely to lead to your cat refusing to eat and drink, creating a very real danger of dehydration.

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In most cases, a child's body, with the help of the immune system, will get rid of the virus over time. Antibiotics cannot treat a viral infection, so it's best to just make your child more comfortable. Children with weakened immune systems, transplants, HIV or AIDS, or congenital immunodeficiencies may have a more difficult time fighting adenovirus, so stronger treatment might be needed. (A congenital immunodeficiency is a condition a baby is born with that causes the immune system to not work properly. )

If your child has a respiratory infection or fever, getting plenty of rest and taking in extra fluids are essential. A cool-mist humidifier (vaporizer) may help loosen congestion and make your child more comfortable. Be sure to clean and dry the humidifier thoroughly each day to prevent bacterial or mold contamination. If your child is under 6 months old, you may need to clear his or her nose with nasal saline drops and a bulb syringe.

Don't give any over-the-counter (OTC) cold remedies or cough medicines without checking with your doctor. You can use acetaminophen to treat a fever (your doctor will tell you the proper dose); however, do not give aspirin because of the risk of Reye syndrome, a life-threatening illness.

If your child has diarrhea or is vomiting, increase fluid intake and check with the doctor about giving an oral rehydration solution to prevent dehydration.

To relieve the symptoms of pinkeye, use warm compresses and, if your doctor recommends them, a topical eye ointment or drops.

Most adenoviral infections last from a few days to a week. However:

  • severe respiratory infections may last longer and cause lingering symptoms, such as a cough
  • pneumonia can last anywhere from 2–4 weeks
  • pinkeye can persist for another several days to a week
  • more severe keratoconjunctivitis can last for several weeks
  • adenovirus can cause diarrhea that lasts up to 2 weeks (longer than other viral diarrhea episodes)

There's no way to completely prevent adenoviral infections in kids. To reduce their spread, parents and other caregivers should encourage frequent hand washing, keep shared surfaces (such as countertops and toys) clean, and remove kids with infections from group settings until symptoms pass.

Most of these adenoviral conditions and their symptoms are also associated with other causes. Call your doctor if:

  • a fever continues more than a few days
  • symptoms seem to get worse after a week
  • your child has breathing problems
  • your child is under 3 months old
  • any swelling and redness around the eye becomes more severe or painful
  • your child shows signs of dehydration, such as appearing tired or lacking energy, producing less urine or tears, or having a dry mouth or sunken eyes

Remember, you know your child best. If he or she appears to be severely ill, don't hesitate to call your doctor right away.

From its discovery until 2006, confirmed cases of Zika virus infection were rare, although cases were reported during the 60's in Africa and South-East Asia. Analysis suggested that the African and Asian strains emerged as two distinct lineages.

The first outbreak outside of Africa and Asia was documented on Yap Island in the Federal States of Micronesia, in 2007.

Clinical and serologic evidence indicate that 2 American scientists contracted Zika virus infections while working in Senegal in 2008. One of the scientists transmitted this arbovirus to his wife after his return home. Direct contact is implicated as the transmission route, most likely as a sexually transmitted infection since none of their four children contracted the virus.

The largest outbreak of the Zika Virus began in October 2013 in French Polynesia, South Pacific with an estimated 28,000 infections. Outbreaks also occurred in Easter Island, the Cook Islands and New Caledonia.

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Bei Kindern wird Grippe häufig von einer Mittelohrentzündung mit Ohrenschmerzen begleitet. Kleinkinder können einen sogenannten Pseudokrupp entwickeln: Durch eine Entzündung des Kehlkopfes unterhalb der Stimmritze entsteht ein bellender Husten.

Nach einer ausgeheilten Grippe fühlen sich viele Menschen noch längere Zeit schwach und müde, leiden unter Kreislaufproblemen und Kopfschmerzen. Auch wenn sich ein Grippe-Erkrankter nicht ausreichend geschont hat, kann die Krankheit länger verlaufen. Husten und Abgeschlagenheit können dann beispielsweise über Wochen anhalten. In diesem Fall spricht man von einer „verschleppten Grippe“.

Bei Menschen mit einem schwachen Immunsystem besteht die Gefahr, dass die Grippe einen komplizierten Verlauf nimmt. Gefährdet sind Kinder, Schwangere, ältere Menschen, Personen mit chronischen Erkrankungen wie zum Beispiel Asthma oder Menschen, die Immunsuppressiva einnehmen.

Läuft das Immunsystem durch die Grippevireninfektion auf Hochtouren, ist der Körper anfälliger für andere Erkrankungen. Dann können Bakterien leichter in den Körper eindringen. Man spricht von einer Superinfektion. Erste Anzeichen dafür sind ein erneuter Fieberanstieg und Schwäche oder ein sich wieder verschlimmernder Husten. Die folgenden Komplikationen können durch eine solche bakterielle Superinfektion entstehen:

Entzündungen der Atemwege

Die Nasennebenhöhlenentzündung entsteht häufig als bakterielle Superinfektion bei Grippe. Menschen, die an Asthma oder COPD leiden, erkranken während einer Grippe nicht selten auch an einer durch Bakterien hervorgerufenen Lungenentzündung (Pneumonie). Sie ist sogar häufiger als jene Lungenentzündung, die durch die Influenza-Viren selbst ausgelöst wird. Die bakterielle Pneumonie ist eine lebensbedrohliche Komplikation und die häufigste Ursache für einen tödlichen Grippe-Verlauf.

Mittelohrentzündung

Insbesondere Kinder bekommen häufig zusätzlich zur Grippe eine bakterielle Mittelohrentzündung.

Herzentzündung

Bei einer Grippe kann auch das Herz in Mitleidenschaft gezogen werden. Entzündet sich der Herzmuskel, spricht man von einer Myokarditis. Bei einer Perikarditis ist der Herzbeutel entzündet. Eine Myokarditis ist eine gefährliche Komplikation, da sie oftmals nur wenige Symptome verursacht. Gelegentlich treten Fieber, Brustschmerzen und spürbare Herzrhythmusstörungen auf. Wenn Menschen, die unwissentlich an einer Myokarditis erkrankt sind, sich zu sehr anstrengen, ist das Risiko für einen plötzlichen Herztod erhöht.

Eine Perikarditis verläuft meist nicht so dramatisch und heilt nach einiger Zeit von selbst aus. In beiden Fällen ist aber ein Krankenhausaufenthalt und Bettruhe nötig, um das Risiko weiterer Komplikationen zu verringern.

Hirnhautentzündung

In seltenen Fällen kann sich bei einer Grippe eine Hirnhautentzündung entwickeln. Neben Fieber treten dann meist heftige Kopf- und Nackenschmerzen sowie eine „Nackensteife“ auf. Kommt zu diesen Symptomen noch Verwirrtheit, Schläfrigkeit oder ein Krampfanfall hinzu, haben sich höchstwahrscheinlich nicht nur die Hirnhäute, sondern auch das Gehirn entzündet.

Wenn jemand, der an Grippe erkrankt ist, niest oder hustet, fliegen die Viren – in feine Sekrettröpchen eingeschlossen – durch die Luft. Werden die Tröpfchen von anderen Menschen eingeatmet, können diese ebenfalls an Grippe erkranken. Auch wenn man mit Influenza-Viren kontaminierte Oberflächen berührt, kann man sich anstecken, etwa an Türklinken, PC-Tastaturen, Haltestangen im Bus, oder wenn man einem Grippe-Patienten die Hand gibt.

Ihr Ansteckungsrisiko können Sie verringern, indem Sie

  • nicht mit den Händen das Gesicht und insbesondere die Augen berühren (die Grippeviren werden oft mit den Händen eingesammelt, und könnten so zu den Schleimhäuten gelangen)
  • große Menschenmassen meiden
  • die Zimmerluft feucht halten (trockene Heizungsluft entzieht den Atemwegen Feuchtigkeit und macht es den Erregern leichter, dort einzudringen)

Wie bei jeder Infektionskrankheit sind besonders Menschen gefährdet, die häufiger mit dem Erreger in Kontakt kommen. Daher besteht für Personen, die in medizinischen Einrichtungen wie Krankenhäusern, Arztpraxen, Alten- oder Pflegeheimen arbeiten, ein erhöhtes Risiko sich anzustecken. Aber auch in Schulen, Kindergärten und Kindertagesstätten können sich die Grippe-Viren schneller ausbreiten.

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Dr W J Grobler BVSc.

The name "Cat flu" is misleading because even though cats suffer from a similar disease, the disease is not contracted from cats. The symptoms in dogs are due to intestinal involvement and very unlike flu symptoms. Dry, windy weather sees more cases which occur mostly in puppies, but previously unexposed, unvaccinated adult dogs are also at risk. Even with the best treatment available some animals still don't survive, so vaccination is of paramount importance in the prevention of this terrible disease.

This serious disease is caused by one of the smallest viruses known to man called Canine Parvovirus (CPV).(Parvo is the Latin for small). As many as 300 000 virus particles will fit into a millimeter!

Albeit so small the virus is extremely tough and will survive most disinfectants. It may stay alive in the environment for as long as two years if conditions are favourable. In 1978 when the first cases of Parvovirus in dogs were seen, the virus spread all over the world in a matter of months, often without the involvement of dogs in the transmission.

Massive numbers of virus occur in the stool of a sick dog. One gram of faeces may contain enough virus to infect 10 million susceptible dogs!

The virus need certain enzymes to grow. These enzymes are found in rapid growing cells like the ones lining the intestinal tract. These cells grow quickly enough so that the intestinal lining is renewed every two to three days. If the virus grow inside these cells they break up leaving large areas of damaged lining that lead to severe loss of body fluids. The normal intestinal flora which under ordinary circumstances are pretty harmless, can now invade the body through the damaged areas.

  • Often a high fever
  • Listlessness
  • No appetite
  • Continuous vomiting or foaming at the mouth
  • Very smelly diarrhoea that frequently becomes blood-tinged
  • White or bluish gums
  • Abdominal pain
  • Dehydration � animals appear to have lost weight overnight

The symptoms usually appear very suddenly and susceptible pups may die within a few hours. Pups with large numbers of antibodies wil show much lighter symptoms. In rare instances animals may develop infection of the heart muscles with fatal results.

A bitch with good immunity against parvo will transfer these antibodies to her pups in the uterus. They will then be protected to a large degree for a period of six to twelve weeks. Exposure to the virus, whether naturally or through vaccination wil enhance this immunity. Healthy puppies, like the one on the left should thus be vaccinated at six weeks of age, again four weeks later and preferably a third time another four weeks later. It is very unlikely that a pup that has had three properly administered vaccinations will contract the disease. It is however important to stress that puppies must be healthy and free from worms before they can be vaccinated.

Because Parvovirus is one of the most frustrating diseases a vet has to put up with, vaccination remains the only efficient way of saving the puppy owner a lot of tears and regret.

At present there are no affordable injectable drugs that kill viruses in the body, thus no specific treatment exists once the virus is inside the body. Treatment is aimed at curbing secondary bacteria, stopping vomiting and replenishing body fluids.

  • Antibiotics
  • Anti-emetics
  • Intravenous fluid administration
  • Inteflora or similar probiotics to replenish gut flora (beneficial bacteria in the intestines)
  • Activated charcoal to bind toxins in the gut
  • Oral electrolytes if animals are still drinking and not vomiting
  • Small quantities of bland food eg. rice and cooked chicken
  • Blood transfusion in very severe cases

Fibromyalgia means widespread pain in the muscles, but this syndrome causes many other symptoms. 1 Lab tests seldom validate your condition and the results often make you feel like a hypochondriac. Pressing on tender points can diagnose fibromyalgia, but the exam still does not explain all of your symptoms. 2

People with fibromyalgia often describe their symptoms as a flu-like infection that doesn’t go away. It leaves you exhausted and unable to think or find the right words (symptoms of fibro fog). 3 With fibromyalgia, you have trouble sleeping and wake up stiff and achy. 4 Your symptoms can be debilitating and you probably feel as though you have to push yourself to get anything done. 5,6

  • Pain all over
  • Fatigue
  • Sleep difficulties
  • Brain fog
  • Morning stiffness
  • Muscle knots, cramping, weakness
  • Digestive disorders
  • Headaches/migraines
  • Balance problems
  • Itchy/burning skin
  • Affects 3 to 5 percent of the general population 7
  • Occurs in people of all ages, even children
  • Men develop fibromyalgia too, although more women are diagnosed with it
  • Symptoms are chronic but may fluctuate throughout the day
  • Roughly one-quarter of people with fibromyalgia are work-disabled 4
  • Three drugs are FDA-approved for fibromyalgia treatment

More Basic Info is available at the following:

If you experience a Herxheimer reaction from eradicators of bacteria's, viruses, protozoa's, borrilia's with an eradicating agent then you will know something in your body is being killed by the eradicator and it does not belong in your body.
.

Mycoplasma
is next to impossible to eradicate with the usual medicines, yet it is so flimsy that it can be permanently eradicaded in less then
16 days with certain eradicating agents.
See here.

M. fermentans, M. genitalium, M. hominis, M. penetrans,
Mycoplasma pneumoniae, M. pulmonis, Mycoplasma gallisepticum, M. hyopneumoniae, M. mobile, M. mycoides, Mesoplasma florum, Ureaplasma urealyticum/parvum, Phytoplasma asteris, M. pirum, M. salivarium.

Mycoplasma may be the only infection in a body or can be a co-infection of Lyme. There are various species of mycoplasmas. Approximately 60% of Lyme infected people also have mycoplasmal infections. The most common are Mycoplasma fermentans, Mycoplasma hominis, Mycoplasma pneumoniae, M. genitalium, M. penetrans,and some other species. In some cases multiple mycoplasmal infections are present in Lyme Disease, thereby complicating the diagnosis and treatment of Lyme Disease because the symptoms are similar.

Mycoplasma infections can independently cause many of the signs and symptoms found in Lyme Disease, and they may exacerbate the clinical signs and symptoms and also complicate treatment of the Mycoplasma condition. Some people cycle in with Borrelia and various mycoplasmas in their blood cells.

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Antibiotics and more. Inappropriate antibiotic treatment may lead to chronic Chlamydia Pneumoniae

C pneumoniae produces similar clinical symptoms to mycoplasma pneumoniae and respiratory viruses. There are reports linking C pneumoniae to myocardial and endocardial disease.
(Mentioned here to differentiate with Chlamydia Pneumoniae)

Chlamydia trachomatis infection (sexually transmitted disease) affects the cervix, urethra, salpinges, uterus, nasopharynx, and epididymis. a leading cause of infertility in women.
Chlamydia trachomatis infection causes other diseases as well, including conjunctivitis, pneumonia or pneumonitis, afebrile pneumonia syndrome (in infants born vaginally to infected mothers), Fitz-Hugh-Curtis syndrome, and trachoma (the world’s leading cause of acquired blindness).
To eradicate: Four weeks. Lyme & CoInfections Symptoms Comparison
Co-infections are very often present in humans infected with the Lyme/Borreliosis. Over twenty different co-infections have already been identified and more continue to be found.

This list of common symptoms that occur during perimenopause and menopause was developed from the real-life experiences of hundreds of women. All symptoms were experienced by numerous women and were either cyclical in nature, or responded to treatments (both traditional and alternative) known to address hormonal imbalances.

Click HERE for the credits to the women who developed this list.

  1. Hot flashes, flushes, night sweats and/or cold flashes, clammy feeling (see note)
  2. Irregular heart beat
  3. Irritability
  4. Mood swings, sudden tears
  5. Trouble sleeping through the night (with or without night sweats)
  6. Irregular periods; shorter, lighter periods; heavier periods, flooding; phantom periods, shorter cycles, longer cycles
  7. Loss of libido (see note)
  8. Dry vagina (see note)
  9. Crashing fatigue
  10. Anxiety, feeling ill at ease
  11. Feelings of dread, apprehension, doom (see note)
  12. Difficulty concentrating, disorientation, mental confusion
  13. Disturbing memory lapses
  14. Incontinence, especially upon sneezing, laughing; urge incontinence (see note)
  15. Itchy, crawly skin (see note)
  16. Aching, sore joints, muscles and tendons (see note)
  17. Increased tension in muscles
  18. Breast tenderness
  19. Headache change: increase or decrease
  20. Gastrointestinal distress, indigestion, flatulence, gas pain, nausea
  21. Sudden bouts of bloat
  22. Depression (see note)
  23. Exacerbation of existing conditions
  24. Increase in allergies
  25. Weight gain (see note)
  26. Hair loss or thinning, head, pubic, or whole body; increase in facial hair
  27. Dizziness, light-headedness, episodes of loss of balance
  28. Changes in body odor
  29. Electric shock sensation under the skin and in the head (see note)
  30. Tingling in the extremities (see note)
  31. Gum problems, increased bleeding
  32. Burning tongue, burning roof of mouth, bad taste in mouth, change in breath odor
  33. Osteoporosis (after several years)
  34. Changes in fingernails: softer, crack or break easier
  35. Tinnitus: ringing in ears, bells, 'whooshing,' buzzing etc. (see note)
  • Symptom 1 (flashes) Hot flashes are due to the hypothalamic response to declining ovarian estrogen production. The declining estrogen state induces hypophysiotropic neurons in the arcuate nucleas of the hypothalamus to release gonadotropin-releasing hormone (GnRH) in a pulsatile fashion, which in turn stimulates release of luteinizing hormone (LH). Extremely high pulses of LH occur during the period of declining estrogen production. The LH has vasodilatory effects, which leads to flushing.
  • Symptom 7 (loss of libido) For some women the loss is so great that they actually find sex repulsive, in much the same way as they felt before puberty. What hormones give, loss of hormones can take away.
  • Symptom 8 (dry vagina) results in painful intercourse
  • Symptom 11 (doom thoughts) includes thoughts of death, picturing one's own death
  • Symptom 14 (incontinence) reflects a general loss of smooth muscle tone
  • Symptom 15 (itchy, crawly skin) feeling of ants crawling under the skin, not just dry itchy skin
  • Symptom 16 (aching sore joints) may include such problems as carpal tunnel syndrome
  • Symptom 22 (depression) different from other depression, the inability to cope is overwhelming. There is a feeling of loss of self. Hormone therapy ameliorates the depression dramatically.
  • Symptom 25 (weight gain) often around the waist and thighs, resulting in 'the disappearing waistline'
  • Symptom 29 (shock sensation) "the feeling of a rubber band snapping in the layer of tissue between skin and muscle. It is a precursor to a hot flash"
  • Symptom 30 (tingling in extremities) can also be a symptom of B-12 deficiency, diabetes, alterations in the flexibility of blood vessels, or a depletion of potassium or calcium
  • Symptom 35* (tinnitus) one of those physical conditions that seems to manifest in some women at the same time as menopause. It can be associated with health conditions such as hypothyroidism and heart disease, and is a known side-effect of many medications, including aspirin (salicylates) and Prozac.

SOME OF THE 35 SYMPTOMS MAY ALSO BE SIGNS OF THE FOLLOWING:

  • hypothyroidism
  • diabetes
  • depression with another etiology
  • other medical conditions

If you have reason to believe you may have one of these conditions, please see your doctor for treatment.

Utilisez de la moutarde sèche.

Appliquez-la sur la poitrine et recouvrir d'un linge chaud.
Laissez ainsi toute la nuit. Les suées sont garanties, et c'est justement la base de ce truc!
Attention, vous devez rester 24 heures sans sortir, puisque si vous attrapez froid, vous risquez une pneumonie.
Avec ce traitement et ces précautions, la méchante grippe aura disparue en moins de 2 jours.

- vaincre la grippe -

La grippe se nomme aussi influenza. Les symptômes, lorsqu’ils apparaissent, sont toujours les mêmes: fièvre, maux de tête, douleurs diverses, toux, fatigue et manque d’appétit. La grippe se transmet surtout par la respiration mais aussi par contact direct. Il arrive souvent que la grippe soit prise pour un simple rhume mais il faut savoir qu’en France elle touche deux à sept millions de personnes chaque hiver.

On peut vaincre la grippe avec des moyens simples si cette dernière ne provoque pas de complications. Dans la plus part des cas, la grippe se soigne en une semaine et ne laisse pas de problèmes secondaires de santé mais il peut arriver que des personnes affaiblies ou âgées soient moins résistantes que le reste de la population. Ainsi, il est recommandé de se faire vacciner contre la grippe chaque année au début de la période froide si l’on a plus de soixante ans ou si on a un système immunitaire un peu défaillant. Le vaccin aide à vaincre la grippe. Cette prévention aide efficacement à lutter contre les pandémies surtout lorsque certaines grippes, comme les grippes porcines ou aviaires, font leur apparition. Ces dernières sont les plus dangereuses pour l’homme. Le coût de la prévention pour la santé publique est bien inférieur lorsque les personnes se font vacciner que lorsque la maladie se développe.

Symptoms of AIDS are caused by the deterioration of the immune system and the decline of CD4+ T cells, which are the immune system's key infection fighters. As soon as HIV enters the body, it begins to destroy these cells. Some common symptoms include:

  • Diarrhea that lasts for more than a week
  • Dry cough
  • Memory loss, depression and neurological disorders
  • Pneumonia
  • Profound, unexplained fatigue
  • Rapid weight loss
  • Recurring fever or profuse night sweats
  • Red, brown, pink or purplish blotches on or under the skin or inside the mouth, nose or eyelids
  • Swollen lymph glands in the armpits, groin or neck
  • White spots or unusual blemishes on the tongue, in the mouth, or in the throat

Because people with AIDS have weakened immune systems, they're more prone to infections, called opportunistic infections. Opportunistic infections are caused by organisms that typically don't cause disease in healthy people but affect people with damaged immune systems. These organisms attack when there's an opportunity to infect.

Deterioration of the immune system is caused by the decline in CD4+ T cells, which are key infection fighters. As soon as HIV enters the body, it begins to destroy these cells.

Symptoms of opportunistic infections common with AIDS include:

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Quand tu parles de colloquialisme, tu fais référence à “décr&%*ssé” j’imagine? Pourtant j’utilise ce terme à tous les jours…
Merci pour ton commentaire!

J’adore tes infographiques… les facultés de sciences universitaires devraient les utiliser, ainsi que tous les bureaux de médecin!!
Suggestion pour faire suite à cette présentation: ça serait vraiment bien si tu pouvais expliquer pourquoi on ne peut pas avoir la grippe avec le vaccin anti-grippal…
Merci de nous faire rire ainsi, continues!

Wow, merci beaucoup Julie. Les infographiques, c’est ce que j’aime le plus créer. Je joins donc l’utile à l’agréable
J’adore ton idée concernant le vaccin anti-grippal! J’ai récemment eu une suggestion pour les vaccins de voyage également. J’en prends bonne note pour une prochaine chronique!

Bravo! L’arbre décisionnel est vraiment très drôle (je l’envoie à mes collègues). On en redemande!

Merci beaucoup Alain! Demandez et vous recevrez. 😉

Si je puis me permettre, je trouve que ♫♪♫ douleurs musculaires intenses ♪♫♪ est une douce métaphore…
Tu aurais dû écrire que la grippe donne mal à des endroits de ton corps que tu savais même pas qu’ils existaient. Et qu’on continue à avoir mal longtemps. Et qu’on est fatigué pendant un mois, en plus (je l’ai eu pour la première fois à 30 ans et je me suis même pas mise en arrêt de travail… mais bon, je suis phobique sociale et consulter le médecin, remplir le formulaire de mise en arrêt, mettre mon employeur dans la mouise pour chercher une collègue pour me remplacer, c’était trop pour moi… on est névrosé ou on l’est pas…).

Ayant eu la grippe une seule fois dans ma vie personnellement, je suis 100% d’accord avec toi! Chaque muscle de mon corps était douloureux. Rien à voir avec une douleur musculaire après un effort physique. Vraiment bizarre et plutôt désagréable.

Bravo pour votre site en général. A propos du rhume, il manque la réponse à la question essentielle: est ce que prendre froid donne le rhume? Ou sortir avec les cheveux mouillés? Ou attraper un chaud et froid en passant du métro à dehors? Ou pire, en marchant pieds nus sur un carrelage froid (il parait que c’est la mort assurée…)

Tu obtiendras la réponse à ces questions légendaires en répondant au quiz suivant sur les remèdes de grand-mère!

J’arrive en retard, mais je dois commenter. J’en étais à lire TOUS les billets pour me divertir et m’instruire. Mais la maudite grippe… Je l’ai eue une fois y’a de ça un an et demi. Tsé, quand tu te TRAÎNES pour aller chez vous, que tu penses perdre connaissance dans le métro, que t’as mal au point de te demander si t’as pas confondu le 2 de 27 ans avec un 8 comme dans 87 ans. ÇA. Celle qui fait que t’es fatigué pendant un mois, celle qui fait que tu te réveilles la nuit en ayant peur d’étouffer, celle qui fait que tu fais paniquer ta soeur infirmière qui te menace de te rentrer à l’hôpital si tes 0897348725634324 puffs de Ventolin fonctionnent pas.

Cré moé, si t’as eu la grippe une fois, tu sais c’est quoi. Tu ne confonds plus JAMAIS avec un p’tit rhume.

Pis oui, décrissé, c’est le mot (j’aime pas me censurer, j’aime trop mes jurons pour ça).

C’est bien la grippe en effet. J’ajouterais bien quelque chose mais tu as parfaitement résumé tous les symptômes classiques!

Je suis abonné alors, j’ai dû l’avoir 3 fois de sûr et peut-être une quatrième, mais j’ai des circonstances atténuantes ayant été imunodéprimé. Généralement je tape entre 40° et 41° et c’est un peu le mode survie pendant trois/quatre jours. Le seuil de la douleur dépend bien évidemment des individus mais je trouve les douleurs musculaires plus (très) dérangeantes (on se sent comme du flanc à 70°) qu’insupportables.
Sur le contenu de l’article, le graphique est plutôt bien fichu, humoristique, surtout la partie des AB!

Merci beaucoup Philippe! Je n’ose même pas imaginer ce que peut être une grippe avec un système immunitaire compromis…

Dis-moi est-ce que l’echynacée peut aider à fortifier notre système immunitaire afin d’aider le corps à mieux se prémunir contre une grippe?

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The following people are most at risk of complications:

  • Children younger than 5 years old
  • People with chronic diseases
  • Pregnant women
  • Women who gave birth in the last 4 weeks
  • People aged 65 years and over

If you or your child are among people most at risk of complications and have symptoms of the flu, call Info-Santé 811. A nurse will evaluate your health and make recommendations based on your condition.

The flu virus lives best in fresh and dry areas. It can live up to 2 days on contaminated objects or up to 5 minutes on skin.

The flu virus is very contagious. It is spread quickly from person to person in the following ways:

  • By droplets sprayed through the mouth or nose by an infected person when they cough or sneeze
  • By direct contact with secretions from the nose or throat from a person with the flu, when kissing for instance
  • When you bring your hand to your nose, mouth or eyes after shaking the hand of someone infected or touching contaminated objects

A person infected with flu virus may be contagious:

  • 24 hours before showing symptoms
  • Up to 7 days after onset of symptoms, and sometimes even a bit longer.

Young children and seniors can be contagious for up to 14 days following onset of symptoms.

If you have the flu, avoid direct contact as much as possible with people most at risk of complications. This way, you reduce the risk of transmitting the illness to them.

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    Signs of motor system dysfunction include the following:

    • Difficulty starting movement
    • Increased muscle tone, stiffness
    • Muscle spasm
    • Tremor
    • Weakness

    Other symptoms of RSD/CPRS include the following:

    • Dermatitis, eczema (inflammation of the skin)
    • Excessive sweating
    • Fatigue
    • Migraine headache

    Patients with any chronic illness, including CRPS, often suffer from depression and anxiety. Skin, muscle, and bone atrophy (wasting) are possible complications of this syndrome. Atrophy may occur because of reduced function of the affected limb.

    Publication Review By: Eric M. Schreier, D.O., F.A.A.P.M.R.

    Published: 30 Dec 1999

    Last Modified: 02 Oct 2015

    SUPPORT CANADIANS LIVING WITH CANCER

    Select the text below and copy the link.

    The signs or symptoms of leukemia may vary depending on whether you have an acute or chronic type of leukemia.

    Acute leukemia may cause signs and symptoms that are similar to the flu. They come on suddenly within days or weeks.

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    Coughing and drooling can also be clear indications of cat flu or cat colds. Drooling can be particularly upsetting for cat owners as your moggy's fur can become completely soaked in saliva. Coughing is also very distressing and can sometimes lead to retching.

    Below are details of the main symptoms associated with each of the two viruses normally associated with cat flu - Feline HerpesVirus (FHV- 1) and Feline Calicivirus (FCV)

    Feline HerpesVirus (FHV- 1):

    >> Swollen eyes often accompanied by a discharge. Sometimes this can lead to the development of corneal ulcers.

    >> Sneezing and inflammation of the lining is of the nose (rhinitis). Discharge from the nose is initially clear but becomes green and thick as cat flu develops. Your cat's sense of smell may deteriorate significantly, thereby leading to a lack of interest in food.

    >> Your cat will clearly appear unwell and may develop a fever. A loss of appetite is very likely and dehydration becomes a real risk.

    Feline Calicivirus (FVC):

    >> Mouth ulcers are a very common symptom of feline calicivirus and this ultimately triggers off drooling and loss of appetite.

    >> Ulcers can affect various parts of your cat including the tongue, palate, mouth, tip of the nose and the lips. One particular strain of FVC is even known to lead to ulcers in a cat's paws.

    >> Your cat's nose and eyes are likely to be runny and gingivitis may affect the gums. A fever may also develop and your cat may start to limp as a result of pain in the joints.

    If you have been trying to get pregnant, or you have a suspicion that you may have conceived, there are some common signs and symptoms that occur to most women early in their pregnancy. These symptoms include emotional signs as well as physical symptoms. If you identify with these signs, and feel that you may be pregnant, it is important to confirm your pregnancy as early as possible to begin prenatal care for you and your new baby.

    A missed period is one of the most obvious signs of pregnancy, but by the time you realize you have missed your period you could already be 2-3 weeks pregnant. Some early symptoms of pregnancy begin even before a missed period. These signs include flu like symptoms, fatigue, headache, implantation bleeding, mood swings, nausea, changes in your breasts, frequent urination, and odd food cravings. Many of these symptoms mimic pre-menstrual symptoms and can occur a few days after conception occurs.

    Many women report feeling severe fatigue very early in their pregnancy; the fatigue quickly goes away and then they feel quite energetic until late in the pregnancy. Implantation bleeding occurs when the fertilized egg implants itself into the uterine wall; this process occurs 6-12 days after conception and may be accompanied by light spotting and cramps.

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    Herpes Simplex — This virus causes genital herpes, which are painful blisters in the genital area, or cold sores. Severe conditions are more common in the advanced stage of AIDS.

    Human Papilloma Virus (HPV) — This condition is considered the most common sexually transmitted disease (STD) in the United States. It can cause warts on the anus, cervix, esophagus, penis, urethra, vagina and vulva. Studies have shown that certain types of HPV can contribute to the development of cervical and anal cancer. Individuals with HIV and AIDS are at increased risk for developing precancerous and cancerous lesions.

    Liver Disease — Liver disease is one of the leading causes of death among AIDS patients, especially liver disease caused by the hepatitis B and hepatitis C virus. Many drugs used in the treatment of HIV and AIDS can cause liver disease or hepatitis. It is important that patients infected with hepatitis receive treatment and follow-up care.

    Coccidiomycosis — This infection is caused by inhaling an infective fungus called Coccidioides immitis, found mainly in contaminated soil in the southwestern United States, Mexico, Central America and parts of South America. The lungs are most commonly affected by this infection. In severe cases, it can involve the kidneys, lymph system, brain and spleen. Symptoms include cough, weight loss and fatigue. Meningitis is a common complication when left untreated.

    Histoplasmosis — This infection almost always involves the lungs, although other organs may be affected. The fungus that causes this condition is found in southern parts of the United States and South America. It is usually found in soil contaminated with bird droppings and must be inhaled to cause infection.

    Signs and symptoms include high fever; weight loss; respiratory complaints; an enlarged liver, spleen, or lymph nodes; depressed production of white cells, red blood cells and platelets from the bone marrow; and life-threatening, unstable, low blood pressure.

    Pneumocystis Carinii — This condition occurs when a fungus infects the lungs. Symptoms may include fever, cough, difficulty breathing, weight loss, night sweats and fatigue.

    It is most likely to occur when the CD4+ T cell count falls below 200 cells per cubic millimeter of blood. Preventative treatment may be administered when the CD4+ T cell count falls below 200 cells per cubic millimeter of blood. Treatment is usually trimethoprim-sulfamethoxazole, also called Septra or Bactrim, dapsone or atovoquone.

    Recurrent Pneumonia — People with AIDS are at risk for recurrent bacterial pneumonia. Bacteria can infect the lungs, which may lead to problems ranging from a mild cough to severe pneumonia. Recurrent pneumonia is most likely to occur when the CD4+ T cell count falls below 200 cells per cubic millimeter of blood.

    Tuberculosis (TB) — This is a serious, and often deadly, bacterial infection that primarily infects the lungs. TB is transmitted when a person with active TB coughs or sneezes, releasing microscopic particles into the air. If inhaled, these particles may transmit the condition.

    Once infected by TB, most people remain healthy and develop only latent infection. People with latent infection are neither sick nor infectious. However, they do have the potential to become sick and infectious with active TB. It can occur at any CD4+ T cell level but especially when the CD4+ T cell count falls below 350 cells per cubic millimeter of blood.

    Non-Hodgkin's Lymphoma — Non-Hodgkin's lymphoma is a disease in which tumors develop from white blood cells in the lymphatic system. It is another common disease associated with AIDS. See AIDS-related lymphoma.

    Candidiasis — This is the most common HIV-related fungus infection. It can affect the entire body, but most commonly occurs in the mouth (thrush) or vagina. An overgrowth of yeast causes white patches on gums, tongue or lining of the mouth, pain, difficulty in swallowing and loss of appetite. Candida in the esophagus, trachea, bronchi or lungs is AIDS defining.

    Herpes Simplex — This virus causes cold sores or genital herpes, which are painful blisters in the genital area. Chronic herpes simplex virus (HSV) lesions and severe mucocutaneous HSV disease are common in the advanced stages of AIDS.

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    Tuberculosis can develop after inhaling droplets sprayed into the air from a cough or sneeze from an infected person and it can also spread through infected sputum and there is a form spread through milk from infected cows. The risk of contracting TB increases with the frequency of contact with people who have the disease, and with crowded or unsanitary living conditions and poor nutrition.

    Pulmonary TB develops in the minority of people whose immune systems do not successfully contain the primary infection. The disease may occur within weeks after the primary infection, or it may lie dormant for years before causing disease. The extent of the disease can vary from minimal to massive involvement, but without effective therapy, the disease becomes progressive.

    Infants, the elderly, and individuals who are immunocompromised, those undergoing transplant surgery who are taking anti rejection medications are at higher risk for progression of the disease or reactivation of dormant disease. Those who have not received BCG immunisation are advised to do so and if for travel purposes, at least six weeks before departure to ensure a protective level of immunity.

    Treatment with anti microbial drugs is effective but is prolonged and requires medical supervision. It is also expensive and not always available abroad. Incomplete treatment of TB infections (such as failure to take medications for the prescribed length of time) can contribute to the emergence of drug-resistant strains of bacteria.

    Prevention: Avoid overcrowded places in endemic areas, particularly where spitting is common. Never drink unpasteurised milk. If in doubt, boil it before drinking. There is a vaccination (BCG) which can give a valuable degree of protection, particularly in children. Travellers who plan to spend more than a month in an area with a high tuberculosis rate and who have not been previously immunised should consider immunisation with BCG.

    SARS
    (Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome)
    is a severe pneumonia that has been reported in China Hong Kong, Vietnam, Singapore, Taiwan, Indonesia, the Philippines, Thailand and Canada. It appears to have spread in a short period of time and is now regarded by the World Health Organisation as a worldwide threat.

    The organism responsible for SARS was originally thought to be a paramyxo virus similar to the viruses responsible for causing measles and mumps but It has now been identified as a member of the coronavirus family never previously seen in humans. Identification of the coronavirus means that scientists can now move towards developing treatments for SARS and successfully controlling the disease. At present there is no specific treatment.

    Outbreaks such as the one in Toronto which affected family members and health care workers are thought to have occurred early in the epidemic when the significance of the condition was not appreciated. Where infection control measures are applied, outbreaks seem not to occur. Therefore, anyone thought to be suffering from the illness should be isolated and nursed using barrier techniques. Secondary infections can be controlled with antibiotics and symptomatic treatment undertaken.

    Avian Influenza (Bird Flu)

    Avian influenza usually does not make wild birds sick, but can make domesticated birds very sick and kill them. They do not usually infect humans; however, several instances of human infections and outbreaks have been reported since 1997. When such infections occur, public health authorities monitor the situation closely because of concerns about the potential for more widespread infection in the human population.

    The reported symptoms of avian influenza in humans have ranged from typical influenza-like symptoms (e.g., fever, cough, sore throat and muscle aches) to eye infections, pneumonia, acute respiratory distress, viral pneumonia, and other severe and life-threatening complications.

    Currently there is no definitive evidence of human-to-human transmission of avian influenza and no infections have been documented among health-care workers. While it is unusual for people to get influenza infections directly from animals, such transmission has been documented several times in recent years and is under investigation although most human cases have been linked to direct contact with diseased birds.