A 13-year-old boy presented to our pediatric emergency department with acute onset of right testicular pain, which had started approximately 4 hours prior to arrival.
This article is part of a series describing and differentiating dermatologic lumps and bumps. In part 9, facial angiofibromas, ungual fibromas, and shagreen patch are described.
Anaphylaxis is a clinical syndrome, not a single disorder. With the frequent introduction of new therapeutics such as monoclonal antibodies, vaccines such as COVID-19 vaccines, and chemotherapies, it is important to understand the underlying causes of anaphylaxis.
A boy with a prenatally diagnosed large neck mass was born early via cesarean delivery at 36 weeks and 5 days of gestation. The pregnancy had been otherwise uncomplicated.
A 62-year-old woman presented to the hospital with lower extremity pain. The pain had initially begun in her left leg distal to her knee. She had thought the pain was secondary to osteoarthritis.
A 69-year-old previously healthy man had experienced the acute onset of weakness in his right hand and arm after driving home from playing a round of golf. The weakness progressed quickly from paresis and poor control to essentially flaccid paralysis within a few minutes.
A 47-year-old man presented to the emergency department with 5 days of intermittent dizziness and fatigue. He described the sensation as if the room were spinning while he was standing.
Cataract is one of the leading causes of treatable blindness in the world and is the most common age-related eye disease in the United States.
A 16-year-old fully vaccinated boy with a history of asthma presented to the emergency department with persistent jaundice and increasing bilirubin levels.