A previously healthy 6-year-old boy presented with his parents to an emergency department with a dog bite to the genitals. The boy and his family were playing with their dog when the dog turned and nipped the boy’s scrotum.
A 78-year-old man presented to our outpatient family medicine clinic with a 3-day history of subjective fever in the absence of additional symptoms.
A 17-month-old boy was referred to a pediatric dermatology clinic for evaluation of a facial rash that had been present since age 6 months. The patient’s mother reported that the eruption had initially started as papules on the right cheek and subsequently spread to the left, with new papules appearing gradually over time.
A 22-year-old man with morbid obesity presented to our clinic with a painless lump in his upper abdominal wall that had grown by 30% to 40% from October 2019 to January 2020.
A 62-year-old White man presented to our emergency department with symptoms of right-sided facial numbness and dysarthria. He also had been having abdominal pain for the previous 5 days, which was associated with nonbloody diarrhea.
A 70-year-old man with a medical history significant for well-controlled type 2 diabetes, hypertension, hyperlipidemia, and obesity presented to our primary care clinic for a diabetic retinopathy screen with the clinic’s new retinal scanner.
In this research report, the authors aimed to determine the frequency and clinical characteristics of abnormal sucrase activity in pediatric patients undergoing esophagogastroduodenoscopy and disaccharidase analysis.
A 13-year-old boy presented with his parents to his general practitioner with a skipping heartbeat, shortness of breath, dizziness, and chest pressure. He was an athlete and had experienced 4 such episodes in 7 months—3 had occurred during physical exertion and 1 at rest.
A 68-year-old man with a medical history significant for hypertension and hyperlipidemia presented to our emergency department with intermittent abdominal pain, which had been present for 2 months. The episodes of abdominal pain were localized to the umbilical region, with each episode lasting for a couple of minutes and subsiding spontaneously.
A 10-year-old boy presented to our clinic with his parents with a 6-month history of a diffuse rash on his trunk and extremities. The rash had developed abruptly, and individual lesions were characterized as pruritic and occasionally burned.