Doctor insights on:
Bilateral Lobar Pneumonia
Yes: But this depends upon the cause. If this is pneumococcal pneumonia it will depend upon the sensitivity of the organism to particular antibiotics. If another organism, then isolation of that and testing for sensitivity may help. This is generally 100% resolvable. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Pneumonia : Acute inflammation of the walls of the smaller bronchial tubes, with irregular areas of consolidation due to spread of the inflammation into the peribronchiolar alveoli and the alveolar ducts of the lungs. Also called bronchial pneumonia. Lobar pneumonia - pneumonia affecting one or more lobes of the lung; generally lobar is larger and affects one or more loves of the lung. ...Read more
Anatomical site: Brochi are part of conducting system to conduct air to the alveoli which are true exchange site for o2/co2 in the lung. When infection involves interstitium/or alveoli called pneumonia, but when it involves conducting tubes like bronchi, then called bronchitis. When both are involved it is called bronchopneumonia. If pneumonia is in one lobe called lobar pneumonia. Shahzeidi, md. ...Read more
Left lobar pneumonia two mths ago. Right lung had tiny fluid. I had right rib discomfort. Pneumonia cleared. Right rib discomfort back now, what to do?
Healthy 34 yr old Female. Diagnosed lobar pneumonia March. Cleared within 6 days. Post nasal drip continued and now sore sides of neck. Should I worry?
Healthy 34 yr old female. Diagnosed with mild lobar pneumonia March 4. No fever. Levaquin (levofloxacin). Xray now clear. Can I get relapse? Is chance high?
March 2 left lobar pneumonia. Right had small fluid. Ct scan yesterday showed clear left and small pleural effusion and atelectasis on right. What now?
Status Quo: Continue present course of treatment prescribed by you doctor. ...Read more
7 weeks post left lobar pneumonia and right lower fluid, ct scan shows scarring inflammation right lower. Is this post pneumonia? autoimmune disease?
Pneumonia: Pneumonia and empyema (pus in the pleural space) can produce scarring, depending on the organism, the duration of infection and your reaction to it. Autoimmune disease would be less likely with what you describe, but if this concerns you greatly, seeing an infectious diseases expert or a pulmonologist might be helpful. ...Read more
Yes: Most cases on bilateral pneumonia in children are caused by viruses or bacteria. These organisms can spread through droplets coughed out by the infected child into their surroundings & anyone nearby can inhale those droplets & thus acquire the infection if sufficient number of organisms have entered the lungs to start multiplying in the new host & cause infection. ...Read more
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