Synonyms for mononucleosis or Related words with mononucleosis

meningtitis              poliomyelitis              meningoencephalitis              papillomata              septicaemia              subitum              vulvovaginitis              chlamydiosis              exanthem              myopericarditis              coryza              gestationis              chickenpox              nonsuppurative              pharyngitis              syphilitic              meningitis              choristomas              encephalitides              borreliosis              tuberculous              parotitis              neurosyphilis              feverlassa              arthralgias              virusebola              virusmeasles              bacterialb              postinfectious              endocervicitis              postvaccinal              virusjapanese              lymphadenopathy              chorioretinitis              roseola              gingivostomatitis              tracheitis              tonsillitis              gladiatorum              encephalitic              viruspoxvirusyellow              fevers              rubella              hypophysitis              toxoplasmosis              syphillis              rhinopneumonitis              mycocarditis              piroplasmosis              gastroenteritis             



Examples of "mononucleosis"
Monocytosis has sometimes been called mononucleosis, but that name is usually reserved specifically for infectious mononucleosis.
Federer has also talked about his mononucleosis of 2008:
Carotidynia, congenital cervical rib, mononucleosis, rubella, certain cancers, ankylosing spondylitis,
A relationship between the syndrome and mononucleosis has been suggested.
The signs and symptoms of infectious mononucleosis vary with age.
When infected with CMV, most women have no symptoms, but some may have symptoms resembling mononucleosis. Women who develop a mononucleosis-like illness during pregnancy should consult their medical provider.
Cytomegalovirus, adenovirus and "Toxoplasma gondii" (toxoplasmosis) infections can cause symptoms similar to infectious mononucleosis, but a heterophile antibody test will test negative and differentiate those infections from infectious mononucleosis.
In the 2012 Giro d'Italia, Rujano pulled out of the race, reportedly suffering from mononucleosis.
mononucleosis in 1920. It is primarily transmitted by oropharyngeal secretions. A study demonstrated that
About 10% of people who present a clinical picture of infectious mononucleosis do not have an acute Epstein–Barr-virus infection. A differential diagnosis of acute infectious mononucleosis needs to take into consideration acute cytomegalovirus infection and "Toxoplasma gondii" infections. Because their management is much the same, it is not always helpful, or possible, to distinguish between Epstein–Barr-virus mononucleosis and cytomegalovirus infection. However, in pregnant women, differentiation of mononucleosis from toxoplasmosis is important, since it is associated with significant consequences for the fetus.
Robin Söderling was the defending champion, but could not participate due to mononucleosis.
Infectious mononucleosis "(glandular fever)" affects the cervical lymph nodes which become swollen.
In less than one percent of cases of infectious mononucleosis splenic rupture may occur.
The risk of rupture during infectious mononucleosis has been estimated at one per thousand and one
Beginning in the late 1950s, Dr. Niederman and Robert W. McCollum collected sera from Yale University freshmen. Students who tested positive for EBV antibodies never developed infectious mononucleosis (IM). The pre-illness samples of students who later developed infectious mononucleosis tested negative for EBV antibodies. Therefore, the presence of EBV antibodies indicated immunity from infectious mononucleosis. The study demonstrated that EBV is not simply a passenger virus, it is the etiologic agent of infectious mononucleosis. This was a remarkable discovery, since at the time the cause of IM was a mystery.
EBV has been implicated in several diseases, including infectious mononucleosis, Burkitt's lymphoma,
Seventy-four percent of those developed the clinical syndrome recognized as infectious mononucleosis.
The most commonly used diagnostic criterion is the presence of 50% lymphocytes with at least 10% atypical lymphocytes (large, irregular nuclei), while the person also has fever, pharyngitis, and swollen lymph nodes. Furthermore, it should be confirmed by a serological test. The atypical lymphocytes resembled monocytes when they were first discovered, thus the term "mononucleosis" was coined. Diagnostic tests are used to confirm infectious mononucleosis, but the disease should be suspected from symptoms prior to the results from hematology. These criteria are specific; however, they are not particularly sensitive and are more useful for research than for clinical use. Only half of the patients presenting with the symptoms held by mononucleosis and a positive heterophile antibody test (monospot test) meet the entire set of criteria. One key procedure is to differentiate between infectious mononucleosis and mononucleosis-like symptoms.
A few studies on infectious mononucleosis have been conducted in a primary care environment, the best of which studied 700 patients, of which 15 were found to have mononucleosis upon a heterophile antibody test. More useful in a diagnostic sense are the signs and symptoms themselves. The presence of an enlarged spleen, and swollen posterior cervical, axillary, and inguinal lymph nodes are the most useful to suspect a diagnosis of infectious mononucleosis. On the other hand, the absence of swollen cervical lymph nodes and fatigue are the most useful to dismiss the idea of infectious mononucleosis as the correct diagnosis. The insensitivity of the physical examination in detecting an enlarged spleen means it should not be used as evidence against infectious mononucleosis.
Cold agglutinins develop in more than 60% of patients with infectious mononucleosis, but hemolytic anemia is rare.