Stephen J. Schueler, M.D.

Overview

Body Rash and Feeling Tired 105 Causes

The freeMD virtual doctor has found 105 conditions that can cause Body Rash and Feeling Tired.

Mouse over to view each condition's most common symptoms

There are 7 common conditions that can cause Body Rash and Feeling Tired.
  1. Allergic Reactions
  2. Insect Bite
  3. Skin Infections
  4. Urinary Tract Infection
  5. Venereal Disease in Males
  6. Venereal Disease
  7. Viral Syndrome
There are 13 somewhat common conditions that can cause Body Rash and Feeling Tired.
  1. Drug Side Effect
  2. Epstein Barr Infection
  3. Erythema Infectiosum
  4. Hand, Foot and Mouth Disease
  5. Heat Illness
  6. Immune System Deficiency
  7. Mononucleosis
  8. Mycoplasma Infection
  9. Peripheral Neuropathy
  10. Roseola
  11. Staph Infections
  12. Stress Reaction
  13. Viral Exanthem
There are 17 uncommon conditions that can cause Body Rash and Feeling Tired.
  1. AIDS
  2. Bacterial Endocarditis
  3. Bacterial Meningitis
  4. Celiac Sprue
  5. Chicken Pox
  6. Crohn's Disease
  7. Erythema Multiforme
  8. Herpes Zoster
  9. HIV Infection
  10. Immunization Reaction
  11. Low Neutrophil Count
  12. Marine Sting
  13. Meningitis
  14. Peanut Allergy
  15. Pelvic Inflammatory Disease
  16. Peripheral Vascular Disease
  17. Tick Borne Illness
There are 68 rare conditions that can cause Body Rash and Feeling Tired.
  1. Acquired Aplastic Anemia
  2. Acute Glomerulonephritis
  3. Aplastic Anemia
  4. Behcet's Syndrome
  5. Blastomycosis
  6. Boutonneuse Fever
  7. Chagas Disease
  8. Chronic Lymphocytic Leukemia
  9. Chronic Myelogenous Leukemia
  10. Coccidioidomycosis
  11. Colorado Tick Fever
  12. Congo Hemorrhagic Fever
  13. Dermatomyositis
  14. Discoid Lupus
  15. Drug Induced Lupus
  16. Ebola Hemorrhagic Fever
  17. Ehrlichiosis
  18. Encephalitis
  19. Equine Encephalitis
  20. Hemolytic Uremic Syndrome
  21. Herpes Encephalitis
  22. Hookworm Infection
  23. Japanese Encephalitis
  24. Juvenile Rheumatoid Arthritis
  25. Kwashiorkor
  26. Leptospirosis
  27. Leukemia
  28. Lupus
  29. Lyme Disease
  30. Lymphoma
  31. Myelodysplastic Syndrome
  32. Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma
  33. Paroxysmal Nocturnal Hemoglobinuria
  34. Periarteritis Nodosa
  35. Phlebotomus Fever
  36. Polio
  37. Psoriatic Arthritis
  38. Q Fever
  39. Rheumatic Fever
  40. Rift Valley Fever
  41. Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever
  42. Rubella
  43. Sarcoidosis
  44. Schistosomiasis
  45. Scleroderma
  46. Scurvy
  47. Sepsis
  48. Septic Thrombophlebitis
  49. Sjogren's Syndrome
  50. Smallpox
  51. Snakebite
  52. Splenomegaly
  53. St Louis Encephalitis
  54. Stevens Johnson Syndrome
  55. Syphilis
  56. Thrombotic Thrombocytopenic Purpura
  57. Toxic Epidermal Necrolysis
  58. Toxic Shock Syndrome
  59. Toxoplasmosis
  60. Trichinosis
  61. Tubo-Ovarian Abscess
  62. Typhoid Fever
  63. Typhus
  64. Ulcerative Colitis
  65. Wegener's Granulomatosis
  66. West Nile Virus
  67. Wilson's Disease
  68. Yellow Fever

Last Updated: Aug 30, 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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