Doctor insights on:
How Long Does Nausea Associated With Cytomegalovirus Last
About 2-6 weeks.: Transmission of CMV may not even involve any symptoms, let alone fever. If it does occur, clinical illness from cmv, which is most commonly manifested by mononucleosis in normal hosts beyond the neonatal periode, lasts 2-6 weeks, and can include prolonged high fevers, chills, malaise, and fatigue. Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
CMV= cytomegalovirus, a virus in the herpesvirus family that can infect anyone. CMV is spread by direct contact of body fluids, such as saliva, blood, urine, semen, vaginal fluids, and breast milk. CMV infection can have a wide range of symptoms from no symptoms to symptoms of fever and fatigue (resembling infectious mononucleosis) to severe symptoms involving brain, ...Read more
Cytomegalovirus IgG is 9.26. What does that mean re. How long I've had it, how contagious it is, etc.? What are next steps on managing this? Help!
CMV positive: This means that you have been exposed and infected sometime in the past. Most adults have had CMV in the past. As long as you are not having symptoms like sore throat, fever, lymph nodes, or fatigue it is likely months past. The igm test is what looks at recent infection (either active or in last several weeks) you are not likely contagious if only igg positive. You are immune. Read more
Can a cytomegalovirus (cmv) infection cause intense rib and chest pain that lasts for up to 6 weeks?
Devil's grip?: I'm betting you had a concurrent coxsackie virus infection. It's infamous for doing this. Read up on "pleurodynia". Hope you're better soon. Read more
They often do: If a woman never had a CMV infection prior to pregnancy, she is susceptible. Since the infection is often dismissed as a mild flu in adults, a mom may experience it during pregnancy, transmit it to the fetus & never know either had it until baby shown up with features of a congenital infection. If acquired late in pregnancy, the child may show few signs other than progressive hearing loss. Read more
OK: CMV is a common infection in people who have HIV. BUT having CMV does not mean you have HIV. In people who don't have HIV, CMV is a common usually harmless infection. Most people don't experience any symptoms but for the immunosuppressed and fetuses it can cause serious problems. There is no cure although antivirals can be used and there is no vaccine. Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Nope: Immune-compromised patients are.Get a more detailed answer ›
Rarely: Cytomegalovirus (CMV) is a herpes family virus, which is often passed by direct contact. The most common form is infectious mononucleolsis which is caused by CMV infection -- and it is passed by direct physical contact. So, it depends what the type of disease you have and what their immune system is like. In general, nearly 80% of people have immunity to cmv, which means they have been exposed. Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Immune modulation: Not sure if you are asking what infections may be associated w/or co-issues w/cmv. CMV is a (hv) herpes virus (there's 16 of wh/14 infect humans i.E: hsv, vzv, mono (ebv), hhv6, hhv8). Once infect'd virus stay latent w/in. CMV is an immune modulator turning off response to itself and less so to other herpes viruses. Reactiv'n of one means immune system not holding that virus ; others in check. Read more
Usually a: Positive igm is seen with a recent infection. The igc label is not familiar to me. Read more
Yes & no: While the elderly can be vulnerable to any new viral infection most are immune from having it in childhood. The most vulnerable group are fetuses who get infected when their mothers get their primary infection during pregnancy. This can result in an infant who has major organ damage, brain damage & progressive hearing loss. Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
No known: Effective natural treatment. CMV infection is mostly innocuous and does not require treatment. It may be treated in immune deficient individuals if it causes disease. See this site for more info. Http://www. Aidsinfonet. Org/fact_sheets/view/504? lang=eng. Read more