Top answers from doctors based on your search:
what causes osteosclerosis
A 40-year-old member asked:
25 years experience Psychiatry
Axial osteosclerosis: Axial osteosclerosis is a rare condition that causes increased bone density in areas like the pelvis, hip and spine.
A 42-year-old member asked:
26 years experience Orthopedic Surgery
Not very: This is just a descriptive term meaning increased whiteness of the bone on that area that is a sign of increased density of bone in that area. It is n ... Read More
A 28-year-old female asked:
52 years experience Nuclear Medicine
Depends on etiology: Very diverse processes can result in the increased cancellous bone mass producing the radiographic appearance of diffuse osteosclerosis or dense bone. ... Read More
A 21-year-old male asked:
43 years experience Orthopedic Surgery
Sounds like you have: Developped kienbock's disease.
You need tosee a hand surgeon in your area, to start treatment for it, which depends up on the stage of the disease. H ... Read More
A 939-year-old female asked:
61 years experience Family Medicine
Lightheaded : The causes are multiple. You need to see a physician and have an exam to make a definitive diagnosis. Good Lyrics
A 21-year-old member asked:
64 years experience Diabetology
Intestine: The salmonella bacteria enter the body through the GI tract and then gain access to the bloodstream by going through the lymphatic channels on the int ... Read More
A 38-year-old member asked:
46 years experience Hospital-based practice
Could be anything: Anyehere from simple tension headaches to a tumor in the brain. Most often it could be a migraine. If severe and too frequent please see a doctor.
A 24-year-old female asked:
46 years experience Pediatrics
Vague description: The description is vague enough that it is hard to interpret. A couple of skin issues like genital warts can start out looking that way & molluscu ... Read More
A 29-year-old female asked:
56 years experience General Surgery
Vagus nerve: Vagal stimulation is associated with bradycardia and hypotension- and fainty feeling.
Falling is dangerous.
Discuss with your doctor.
A 59-year-old female asked:
35 years experience Medical Oncology
Many possible : Lots of things can cause that, some of which can be serious. I would contact his/her oncologist asap or visit the er.
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