pallor


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pallor

[′pal·ər]
(medicine)
Paleness, especially of the skin and mucous membranes.
References in periodicals archive ?
The face is usually spared, although the cheeks may be erythematous with pallor around the mouth.
There was a noticeable sell off of the blue chips today which impelled many to horde them pending better market conditions next week, they hoped, said stock market analyst Adnan Al-Dulaimi, noting that the lackluster performance in the market this week was due in some measure to the pallor cast on it by a number of strained political factors.
The initial symptoms are mainly due to stimulatory effects and include nausea and vomiting, excessive salivation, abdominal pain, pallor, high blood pressure, increased heart rate, tremor, headache, dizziness, muscle twitches, and seizures.
HYDERABAD -- The migraine headache is usually aggravated by daily activities like walking upstairs, and leads to nausea, vomiting, diarrhoea, facial pallor, cold hands, cold feet, and sensitivity to light and sound.
More recently, Smith's health had been the subject of speculation since a 2009 appearance on the BBC show Mastermind, after which many fans commented on his pallor.
At necropsy, renal coccidiosis was associated with miliary white streaks and foci through the kidneys, renomegaly, and renal pallor or congestion.
Capture their intense look and show off your pale pallor with Volturi Enrapture lip gloss (PS8.
The problem reveals itself when the child is about three months old with fatigue, breathlessness and pallor.
witnessed at that pub-the pallor of a horseman's face and in the
Most common adverse reactions associated with the use of SURFAXIN are endotracheal tube reflux, pallor, endotracheal tube obstruction, and need for dose interruption.
Dr Calaminus said parents should look out for symptoms such as white spots in the eye, new squint, blindness, bulging eyeball, lump in: abdomen or pelvis, head and neck, in limbs, testes and glands, unexplained prolonged fever over two weeks, loss of weight, pallor, fatigue, easy bruising or bleeding, aching bones, joints, back, and easy fractures, neurological signs: change or deterioration in walk, balance, or speech, regression of milestones and headache for more than two weeks with or without vomiting and enlarging head.
A[cedilla] Pallor on the face, abdominal colic and tachycardia -- think of bleeding from internal organs.