Pharyngoconjunctival Fever Quiz

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Reviewed By:

Saqib Baig, MD, MS

Saqib Baig, MD, MS (Pulmonology, Critical Care, Internal Medicine)

Dr. Baig graduated from Army Medical College (NUST) Pakistan in 2007. He did his internal medicine training from Baltimore, Maryland, USA during the years 2009-2013. He joined the internal medicine faculty practice at Medical College of Wisconsin in USA for 2 years before pursuing advanced training. He completed his pulmonary disease and critical care medicine fellowship from Rutgers Robert Wood Johnson Medical School from 2015-2018. | | During his fellowship, Dr. Baig completed his master's in health care services management through Rutgers Business School. He currently serves as the medical director of respiratory therapy and pulmonary function lab and the clinical director of the COPD program at the Jane and Leonard Korman Respiratory Institute at Thomas Jefferson University. He holds the Assistant Professor of Medicine rank at Sidney Kimmel Medical College at Thomas Jefferson University. Dr. Baig's interests lie in respiratory physiology, airways disease, and data science.

Yoshinori Abe, MD

Yoshinori Abe, MD (Internal Medicine)

Dr. Abe graduated from The University of Tokyo School of Medicine in 2015. He completed his residency at the Tokyo Metropolitan Health and Longevity Medical Center. He co-founded Ubie, Inc. in May 2017, where he currently serves as CEO & product owner at Ubie. Since December 2019, he has been a member of the Special Committee for Activation of Research in Emergency AI of the Japanese Association for Acute Medicine. | | Dr. Abe has been elected in the 2020 Forbes 30 Under 30 Asia Healthcare & Science category.

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Content updated on Mar 31, 2024

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How Ubie Can Help You

With an easy 3-min questionnaire, Ubie's AI-powered system will generate a free report on possible causes.

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  • Pharyngoconjunctival Fever as well as similar diseases can be checked at the same time.

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People with similar symptoms also use Ubie's symptom checker to find possible causes

  • A red spot on my eye

  • Eye congestion

  • Subconjunctival hemorrhage

  • Red, painful, or itchy eye

  • Bleeding from the white part of the eye (the sclera)

  • Fever then no fever then fever again

  • Bloodshot eyes

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What is Pharyngoconjunctival Fever?

This viral infection causes sore throat, red eyes, and fever. Some patients may have enlarged neck glands (lymph nodes). Patients usually recover without treatment.

Typical Symptoms of Pharyngoconjunctival Fever

  • Eye redness

  • Bloodshot eyes

  • Fever

  • Eye discharge or "gunk"

  • Eyes are red, itchy or painful

  • Eye pain

  • Recent contact with sick people with similar symptoms

  • Throat redness

Doctor's Diagnostic Questionson Pharyngoconjunctival Fever

Your doctor may ask these questions to check for this disease:

  • Do you have redness on the white part of your eyes?

  • Do you have bloodshot (red) eyes?

  • Do you have a fever?

  • Do you have discharge from your eyes?

  • Are your eyes red, painful, or itchy?

Treatmentof Pharyngoconjunctival Fever

Treatment aims to alleviate symptoms through cold compresses on the forehead and eyes, eye drops, and anti-itch medication. In some cases, a bacterial infection may follow the viral infection, requiring antibiotics.

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References

  • Giladi N, Herman J. Pharyngoconjunctival fever. Arch Dis Child. 1984 Dec;59(12):1182-3. doi: 10.1136/adc.59.12.1182. PMID: 6098226; PMCID: PMC1628914.

    https://adc.bmj.com/content/59/12/1182

User Testimonials

Reviewed By:

Saqib Baig, MD, MS

Saqib Baig, MD, MS (Pulmonology, Critical Care, Internal Medicine)

Dr. Baig graduated from Army Medical College (NUST) Pakistan in 2007. He did his internal medicine training from Baltimore, Maryland, USA during the years 2009-2013. He joined the internal medicine faculty practice at Medical College of Wisconsin in USA for 2 years before pursuing advanced training. He completed his pulmonary disease and critical care medicine fellowship from Rutgers Robert Wood Johnson Medical School from 2015-2018. | | During his fellowship, Dr. Baig completed his master's in health care services management through Rutgers Business School. He currently serves as the medical director of respiratory therapy and pulmonary function lab and the clinical director of the COPD program at the Jane and Leonard Korman Respiratory Institute at Thomas Jefferson University. He holds the Assistant Professor of Medicine rank at Sidney Kimmel Medical College at Thomas Jefferson University. Dr. Baig's interests lie in respiratory physiology, airways disease, and data science.

Yoshinori Abe, MD

Yoshinori Abe, MD (Internal Medicine)

Dr. Abe graduated from The University of Tokyo School of Medicine in 2015. He completed his residency at the Tokyo Metropolitan Health and Longevity Medical Center. He co-founded Ubie, Inc. in May 2017, where he currently serves as CEO & product owner at Ubie. Since December 2019, he has been a member of the Special Committee for Activation of Research in Emergency AI of the Japanese Association for Acute Medicine. | | Dr. Abe has been elected in the 2020 Forbes 30 Under 30 Asia Healthcare & Science category.

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