Stephen J. Schueler, M.D.

Overview

Unexplained Fainting and Increasingly Lethargic 94 Causes

The freeMD virtual doctor has found 94 conditions that can cause Unexplained Fainting and Increasingly Lethargic.

Mouse over to view each condition's most common symptoms

There are 5 common conditions that can cause Unexplained Fainting and Increasingly Lethargic.
  1. Alcohol Poisoning
  2. Dehydration
  3. Falls
  4. Gastroenteritis
  5. Viral Gastroenteritis
There are 12 somewhat common conditions that can cause Unexplained Fainting and Increasingly Lethargic.
  1. Drug Side Effect
  2. Drug Toxicity
  3. Epilepsy
  4. Febrile Seizure
  5. Giardia Infection
  6. Head Injury
  7. Hepatitis B
  8. Hepatitis
  9. Hypoglycemia
  10. Insulin Reaction
  11. Kidney Disease
  12. Rotavirus
There are 20 uncommon conditions that can cause Unexplained Fainting and Increasingly Lethargic.
  1. Arbovirus Infection
  2. Bacterial Meningitis
  3. Brain Contusion
  4. California Group Virus
  5. Cytomegalovirus Intestinal Infection
  6. Diabetic Ketoacidosis
  7. Drug Withdrawal
  8. Electrical Injury
  9. Electrolyte Imbalance
  10. Hepatitis C
  11. Hyponatremia
  12. Irritant Inhalational Injury
  13. Lead Poisoning
  14. Meningitis
  15. Salmonella Infection
  16. Seizures
  17. Smoke Inhalation
  18. Stab Wounds
  19. Tonic Clonic Seizure
  20. Viral Meningitis
There are 57 rare conditions that can cause Unexplained Fainting and Increasingly Lethargic.
  1. Addison's Disease
  2. Adrenoleukodystrophy
  3. Aortic Rupture
  4. Astrocytoma
  5. Brain Abscess
  6. Brain Cancer
  7. Brain Tumor
  8. Cerebral Aneurysm
  9. Cerebral Arteriovenous Malformation
  10. Cholera
  11. Chronic Subdural Hematoma
  12. Cryptococcal Infection
  13. Cryptococcal Meningitis
  14. Cyanide Poisoning
  15. Ebola Hemorrhagic Fever
  16. Eclampsia
  17. Encephalitis
  18. End Stage Renal Disease
  19. Epidural Hematoma
  20. Equine Encephalitis
  21. Fat Embolism
  22. Galactosemia
  23. Heatstroke
  24. Hepatitis D
  25. Hepatitis E
  26. Herpes Encephalitis
  27. High Altitude Cerebral Edema
  28. Inhaled Foreign Body
  29. Insecticide Inhalation
  30. Japanese Encephalitis
  31. Malaria
  32. Malignant Hypertension
  33. Membranous Glomerulonephritis
  34. Nonketotic Hyperglycemic Coma
  35. Norwalk Virus Infection
  36. Oligodendroglioma
  37. Pericardial Tamponade
  38. Phlebotomus Fever
  39. Pineal Tumor
  40. Pseudomembranous Colitis
  41. Pulmonary Embolism
  42. Rabies
  43. Reye's Syndrome
  44. Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever
  45. Serotonin Syndrome
  46. Shigella Infection
  47. Shock
  48. Skull Fracture
  49. Stevens Johnson Syndrome
  50. Subarachnoid Hemorrhage
  51. Subdural Hematoma
  52. Toxic Epidermal Necrolysis
  53. Toxic Inhalations
  54. Variant Creutzfeldt-Jakob Disease
  55. Ventricular Fibrillation
  56. Ventricular Septal Defect
  57. West Nile Virus

Last Updated: Dec 10, 2010 References
Authors: Stephen J. Schueler, MD; John H. Beckett, MD; D. Scott Gettings, MD
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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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