The Epstein Barr virus (BV), a member of the herpes virus family Epstein Barr symptoms, is found worldwide. Studies show that up to 95 % of adults have antibodies against this common virus, which means they have been infected at some point in their lives. Although most BV infections are very mild symptoms or unnoticed occur only in some cases, it may be associated with the development of Epstein Barr symptoms serious conditions including various types of cancer. Even moderate and not life-threatening infection may occasionally be associated with the occurrence of serious complications from the infection.
Although the virus usually target lymphocytes, a particular blood cell involved in the immune response, almost all organ systems may ultimately be affected by Epstein Barr symptoms infection with BV. BV is spread by direct contact from person to person. Primary or initial, BV infection may produce no symptoms or there may be a number of different symptoms, especially in young children. Manifestations of primary infection include: Infectious mononucleosis (IM): This is the most common medical condition associated with BV Epstein Barr symptoms.
IM is characterized by extreme fatigue, tonsillitis and or sore throat (pharyngitis), enlarged, tender lymph nodes in the neck, and moderate to high fever. Although generally a fever and sore throat are resolved in two weeks, fatigue can persist for months after infection. Other childhood diseases slight BV infection in Epstein Barr symptoms young children has also been associated with ear infections, diarrhea, other gastrointestinal symptoms and cold symptoms, in addition to the classic symptoms of instant messaging.
In rare cases BV infection has been associated with neurological disorders such as the syndrome contingence and Gillian - Barre syndrome. Other rare manifestations of primary infection anomalies systems or blood clotting such as anemia, puerperal hemolytic uremic thrombocytopenic puerperal (HTTP / HUNS) syndrome Epstein Barr symptoms, and disseminated intravascular coagulation (FDIC).