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The Root is Love Group

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Axel Hughes
Axel Hughes

Fever Ray - 07 - Nows The Only Time I Know ((BETTER))

Fever is a term that refers to an elevated body temperature. The normal body temperature range for cats is between 100.5F and 102.5F (38.1C and 39.2C). To be classified as a fever of unknown origin (FUO), the body temperature must be above 103.5F (39.7C) for longer than a few days in duration, with no obvious underlying cause based on history and physical examination.

Fever Ray - 07 - Nows the Only Time I Know

Most cats with a fever are lethargic, reluctant to move, have a loss of appetite, have increased heart and breathing rates, and are dehydrated. They may also be shivering or showing stiffness. With a fever of unknown origin, these clinical signs are present but there is no obvious cause for them.

On rare occasions, medications to reduce the fever will be given. In people, a fever is often treated with a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID). However, there are only a few, recently developed non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) that cats can tolerate. Acetylsalicylic acid (Aspirin) and acetaminophen (Tylenol) are extremely toxic to cats and should never be administered by a pet owner without the explicit direction of a veterinarian.

An accurate prognosis can only be given when the cause of a condition is known. By definition, with FUO the exact cause is unknown; therefore, an accurate prognosis cannot be given. Most cats respond well to basic supportive care such as keeping them warm and dry, providing plenty of water and nourishment, and administering antibiotics when indicated. Cats that have persistent fever or a fever that waxes and wanes must undergo a thorough work-up so that the cause of fever can be discovered and treated before irreversible damage occurs. In cases where this pattern repeats more than once, it is imperative that a thorough diagnostic work-up is undertaken.

If you have HIV infection and latent TB infection (LTBI), you need treatment as soon as possible to prevent TB disease. A person with HIV infection who also has untreated LTBI is much more likely to develop TB disease during his or her lifetime than someone without HIV infection. Among people with LTBI, HIV infection is the strongest known risk factor for progressing to TB disease. All people with HIV infection should be tested to find out if they have LTBI and promptly seek treatment if necessary. There are several effective LTBI treatment regimens available for people with HIV.

Your baby wakes up with flushed cheeks, his skin radiating heat. You take his temperature with a digital rectal thermometer, and it reads 99.9 degrees Fahrenheit. Is it time to grab medicine or call the doctor? Probably not. Technically, this doesn't even qualify as a fever: A rectal temperature of less than 100.4 degrees is considered normal, even in the very youngest infants.

Note: Heat stroke is sometimes confused with fever. This condition occurs when the body temperature rises to dangerous levels (from overdressing your baby in hot, humid weather, for example). When it's hot out, dress your baby in lightweight, loose clothing and never leave him in a closed car, even for just a minute.

Many people already know they can be treated quickly at urgent care for minor illnesses such as pink eye, ear infection, strep throat, allergic reactions and fevers. But less well known is urgent care's ability to care for minor injuries. You can head to urgent care for sprains, fractures, burns, frostbite and cuts. Urgent care also has IV fluids and medications to treat dehydration, vomiting and migraines as well as EKG, lab services and X-ray and imaging equipment, as well as access to advance testing like ultrasound, CT or MRI scans.

Sometimes it can be difficult to know when you should call your child's doctor, or go to urgent care or the emergency department. Download this handy chart to help you decide if your child needs primary, urgent or emergency care.

When gout occurs, the joint tends to be extremely painful and is warm, red and swollen (Figure 6: Toe with Acute Attack of Gout). The inflammation that is part of a gout attack is systemic, so that fever and chills, fatigue and malaise are not uncommonly part of the picture of a gout attack.

Body temperatures vary slightly from person to person and at different times of day. The average temperature has traditionally been defined as 98.6 F (37 C). A temperature taken using a mouth thermometer (oral temperature) that's 100 F (37.8 C) or higher is generally considered to be a fever.

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Children between the ages of 6 months and 5 years are at increased risk of a seizure that occurs during a fever (febrile seizure). About a third of the children who have one febrile seizure will have another one, most commonly within the next 12 months.

If you have chronic bronchitis, it's important to know when and where to get help for your symptoms. You should get emergency care if you have severe symptoms, such as trouble catching your breath or talking. Call your health care provider if your symptoms are getting worse or if you have signs of an infection, such as a fever.

Infection is not the only cause of fever. Fever may also result from inflammation, a reaction to a drug, an allergic reaction Overview of Allergic Reactions Allergic reactions (hypersensitivity reactions) are inappropriate responses of the immune system to a normally harmless substance. Usually, allergies cause sneezing, watery and itchy eyes, a... read more , autoimmune disorders Autoimmune Disorders An autoimmune disorder is a malfunction of the body's immune system that causes the body to attack its own tissues. What triggers an autoimmune disorder is not known. Symptoms vary depending... read more (when the body produces abnormal antibodies that attack its own tissues), and undetected cancer (especially leukemia Overview of Leukemia Leukemias are cancers of white blood cells or of cells that develop into white blood cells. White blood cells develop from stem cells in the bone marrow. Sometimes the development goes awry... read more , lymphoma Overview of Lymphoma Lymphomas are cancers of lymphocytes, which reside in the lymphatic system and in blood-forming organs. Lymphomas are cancers of a specific type of white blood cells known as lymphocytes. These... read more , or kidney cancer Kidney Cancer Most solid kidney tumors are cancerous, but purely fluid-filled tumors (cysts) generally are not. Almost all kidney cancer is renal cell carcinoma. Another kind of kidney cancer, Wilms tumor... read more ).

Also, an isolated, short-lived (acute) fever in people with cancer or a known inflammatory disorder is most likely to have an infectious cause. In healthy people, an acute fever is unlikely to be the first sign of a chronic illness.

Drugs sometimes cause fever. For example, beta-lactam antibiotics (such as penicillin Penicillins Penicillins are a subclass of antibiotics called beta-lactam antibiotics (antibiotics that have a chemical structure called a beta-lactam ring). Carbapenems, cephalosporins, and monobactams... read more ) and sulfa drugs can trigger a fever. Drugs that can cause an extremely high temperature include certain illicit drugs (such as cocaine Cocaine Cocaine is an addictive stimulant drug made from leaves of the coca plant. Cocaine is a strong stimulant that increases alertness, causes euphoria, and makes people feel powerful. High doses... read more , amphetamines Amphetamines Amphetamines are stimulant drugs that are used to treat certain medical conditions but are also subject to abuse. Amphetamines increase alertness, enhance physical performance, and produce euphoria... read more , or phencyclidine Ketamine and Phencyclidine (PCP) Ketamine and phencyclidine are chemically similar drugs used for anesthesia but are sometimes used recreationally. Ketamine is available in powder and liquid form. The powder can be snorted... read more ), anesthetics Anesthetics Pain relievers (analgesics) are the main drugs used to treat pain. Doctors choose a pain reliever based on the type and duration of pain and on the drug's likely benefits and risks. Most pain... read more , and antipsychotic drugs Antipsychotic drugs Schizophrenia is a mental disorder characterized by loss of contact with reality (psychosis), hallucinations (usually, hearing voices), firmly held false beliefs (delusions), abnormal thinking... read more .

Usually, a doctor can determine that an infection is present based on a brief history, a physical examination, and occasionally a few simple tests, such as a chest x-ray and urine tests. However, sometimes the cause of fever is not readily identified.

People without warning signs should call the doctor if the fever lasts more than 24 to 48 hours. Depending on the person's age, other symptoms, and known medical conditions, the doctor may ask the person to come for evaluation or recommend treatment at home. Typically, people should see a doctor if a fever lasts more than 3 or 4 days regardless of other symptoms.

A doctor begins by asking a person about present and previous symptoms and disorders, drugs currently being taken, any blood transfusions, exposure to infections, recent travel, vaccinations, and recent hospitalizations, surgeries, or other medical procedures. The pattern of the fever rarely helps the doctor make a diagnosis. However, a fever that returns every other day or every third day is typical of malaria. Doctors consider malaria as a possible cause only if people have traveled to an area where malaria is common. 041b061a72


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