Stephen J. Schueler, M.D.

Overview

Blacked Out and Really Weak 169 Causes

The freeMD virtual doctor has found 169 conditions that can cause Blacked Out and Really Weak.

Mouse over to view each condition's most common symptoms

There are 12 common conditions that can cause Blacked Out and Really Weak.
  1. Allergic Reactions
  2. Bacterial Gastroenteritis
  3. Dehydration
  4. Falls
  5. Food Poisoning
  6. Gastritis
  7. Gastroenteritis
  8. Hyperemesis Gravidarum
  9. Iron Deficient Anemia
  10. Vaginal Bleeding after Delivery
  11. Vasovagal Syncope
  12. Viral Gastroenteritis
There are 30 somewhat common conditions that can cause Blacked Out and Really Weak.
  1. Acute Coronary Syndrome
  2. Anemia
  3. Angina
  4. Campylobacter Enteritis
  5. Congestive Heart Failure
  6. Drug Side Effect
  7. Drug Toxicity
  8. Gastrointestinal Bleeding
  9. Giardia Infection
  10. Head Injury
  11. Heart Attack
  12. Heart Murmurs
  13. Heat Illness
  14. Hepatitis B
  15. Hepatitis
  16. Hypoglycemia
  17. Immune System Deficiency
  18. Insulin Reaction
  19. Jellyfish Stings
  20. Kidney Disease
  21. Orthostatic Hypotension
  22. Peptic Ulcer Disease
  23. Postpartum Hemorrhage
  24. Pregnancy
  25. Premature Ventricular Contractions
  26. Rotavirus
  27. Traveler's Diarrhea
  28. Upper Gastrointestinal Bleeding
  29. Vaginal Bleeding after Hysterectomy
  30. Ventricular Arrhythmia
There are 39 uncommon conditions that can cause Blacked Out and Really Weak.
  1. AIDS
  2. Alcoholic Cardiomyopathy
  3. Aortic Regurgitation
  4. Arrhythmia
  5. Atrial Fibrillation
  6. Atrial Flutter
  7. Bacterial Meningitis
  8. Cytomegalovirus Intestinal Infection
  9. Diabetic Ketoacidosis
  10. Electrolyte Imbalance
  11. Esophageal Ulcers
  12. Esophageal Varices
  13. Heart Block
  14. Heat Exhaustion
  15. Heat Syncope
  16. Hepatitis C
  17. Hypertensive Cardiomyopathy
  18. Hyponatremia
  19. Hypotension
  20. Immunization Reaction
  21. Lead Poisoning
  22. Left Bundle Branch Block
  23. Low Neutrophil Count
  24. Megaloblastic Anemia
  25. Meningitis
  26. Multiple Sclerosis
  27. Peanut Allergy
  28. Pernicious Anemia
  29. Right Bundle Branch Block
  30. Salmonella Infection
  31. Sickle Cell Anemia
  32. Smoke Inhalation
  33. Stab Wounds
  34. Theophylline Toxicity
  35. Third Degree Heart Block
  36. Tonic Clonic Seizure
  37. Valvular Heart Disease
  38. Vascular Injuries
  39. Viral Meningitis
There are 88 rare conditions that can cause Blacked Out and Really Weak.
  1. Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm
  2. Acute Intermittent Porphyria
  3. Addison's Disease
  4. Adrenoleukodystrophy
  5. Aortic Rupture
  6. Atrial Myxoma
  7. Autonomic Hyperreflexia
  8. Cerebral Lymphoma
  9. Cerebral Palsy
  10. Cholera
  11. Cor Pulmonale
  12. Creutzfeldt-Jakob Disease
  13. Cryptococcal Infection
  14. Cyanide Poisoning
  15. Dissecting Thoracic Aneurysm
  16. Ebola Hemorrhagic Fever
  17. Encephalitis
  18. End Stage Renal Disease
  19. Endomyocardial Eosinophilic Fibrosis
  20. Equine Encephalitis
  21. Familial Adenomatous Polyposis
  22. Gardner's Syndrome
  23. Gaucher's Disease
  24. Heatstroke
  25. Hemolytic Anemia
  26. Hemothorax
  27. Hepatitis D
  28. Hepatitis E
  29. Herpes Encephalitis
  30. High Altitude Cerebral Edema
  31. Hypertrophic Cardiomyopathy
  32. Insecticide Inhalation
  33. Ischemic Cardiomyopathy
  34. Japanese Encephalitis
  35. Listeriosis
  36. Long QT Syndrome
  37. Lown Ganong Levine Syndrome
  38. Malaria
  39. Membranous Glomerulonephritis
  40. Nonketotic Hyperglycemic Coma
  41. Norwalk Virus Infection
  42. Paroxysmal Nocturnal Hemoglobinuria
  43. Paroxysmal Supraventricular Tachycardia
  44. Perforated Bowel
  45. Perforated Ulcer
  46. Pericardial Tamponade
  47. Peritonsillar Abscess
  48. Phlebotomus Fever
  49. Placenta Previa
  50. Placental Abruption
  51. Polio
  52. Polycythemia Vera
  53. Postpartum Cardiomyopathy
  54. Prinzmetal's Angina
  55. Pseudomembranous Colitis
  56. Pulmonary Hypertension
  57. Pulmonary Stenosis
  58. Rabies
  59. Restrictive Cardiomyopathy
  60. Reye's Syndrome
  61. Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever
  62. Ruptured Ectopic Pregnancy
  63. Second Degree Heart Block
  64. Shigella Infection
  65. Shock
  66. Shy-Drager Syndrome
  67. Sick Sinus Syndrome
  68. Skull Fracture
  69. Snakebite
  70. Spherocytosis
  71. Spleen Injury
  72. Stevens Johnson Syndrome
  73. Subarachnoid Hemorrhage
  74. Takayasu's Arteritis
  75. Tapeworm
  76. Tay-Sachs Disease
  77. Tetralogy of Fallot
  78. Toxic Epidermal Necrolysis
  79. Toxic Megacolon
  80. Toxic Shock Syndrome
  81. Toxoplasmosis
  82. Tularemia
  83. Vascular Brain Tumors
  84. Ventricular Aneurysm
  85. Ventricular Septal Defect
  86. Ventricular Tachycardia
  87. West Nile Virus
  88. Wolff Parkinson White Syndrome

Last Updated: Dec 10, 2010 References
Authors: Stephen J. Schueler, MD; John H. Beckett, MD; D. Scott Gettings, MD
Copyright DSHI Systems, Inc. Powered by: FreeMD - Your Virtual Doctor

References
  1. Ferri's Clinical Advisor, Fred F. Ferri - 2007
  2. Griffith's 5-Minute Clinical Consult, Mark Dambro - 2006
  3. Harrison's Principles of Internal Medicine, Anthony S. Fauci, Eugene Braunwald, Dennis L. Kasper, Stephen L. Hauser, Dan L. Longo, J. Larry Jameson, Joseph Loscalzo - 2008
  4. Emergency medicine: a comprehensive study guide; Judith E. Tintinalli, Gabor D. Kelen, J. Stephan Stapczynski - 2004
  5. Nelson textbook of pediatrics, Robert Kliegman, Richard E. Behrman, Waldo Emerson Nelson - 2007

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