Top answers from doctors based on your search:
Does pneumonia cause fever
A 19-year-old female asked:
26 years experience Internal Medicine
Chemicals: Infections cause the release of chemicals ( interleukins) from white cells. These chemicals are extremely potent and mediate a variety of host respon ... Read More
A female asked:
55 years experience Infectious Disease
2 year old: Hopefully this baby is being seen by a pediatrician or your family doctor. If not sure what is going on take them back and let them be seen again. Alw ... Read More
35 years experience Pediatrics and Pediatric Pulmonology
Workup and treatment: The two infections may be unrelated in their underlying cause or caused by the same infection. Infection called sepsis is of concern at this age, and ... Read More
A 1-year-old male asked:
40 years experience Pediatrics
Unlikely: If he had one seizure each time he was ill and has been well and seizure free between illnesses he likely does not have epilepsy but rather febrile se ... Read More
A 72-year-old female asked:
A Verified Doctor answered
Infection...: You have infection in your respiratory tract....most probably in lungs .Need antibiotic and expectorant....Chest Xray. Blood count. Pneumonia shot onl ... Read More
A 35-year-old female asked:
42 years experience General Surgery
Yes see a doctor: Yes it can see a doctor I am concern about the black phlegm go and see a doctor you need proper evaluation by a physician good luck.
A 4-year-old female asked:
45 years experience Pediatrics
Many issues: In deference to urban myth, fever does not cause developmental delays. Fever is a normal body response & those with good immune systems use it as need ... Read More
A 40-year-old female asked:
46 years experience Internal Medicine
Prob viral: Low grade fever with body aches and chills are likely viral. Neurontin (gabapentin) certainly won't make pneumonia more likely. Drink plenty of fluids ... Read More
A 61-year-old female asked:
35 years experience Pediatrics
Check you PPD test: Do chest x/ray.
A 66-year-old female asked:
24 years experience Infectious Disease
Lag effect: Most important fact is the way you feel..remember that. Xray and CT scans can lag behind the way you clinical present and feel by a day or two.
A 17-year-old male asked:
10 years experience Hospital-based practice
Yes: If infection persists in lung and heart it may cause fever, but after antibiotic treatment fever may not be present in all the patients.
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