Do i have mono?


mono has be going around my school and i am very sick. but i can hike around and stuff but i always have to blow my antenna and i am always coughing. is it possible that i have mono? or slowly getting it? and plus i own been getting tired lately sooooo idk! my dad says i probably dont own it bcuz i was walking around all morning and alot of people who have it dont. sooo yeahhhh

Answer:    I could not explain to you if you have mono or not by what you have typed. What I can share you is Mono or Mononucleosis is known as the kissing disease. How do you catch it you ask? One adjectives way to "catch" mono is by kissing someone who has be infected.

If you have never been infected near EBV (Epstein-Barr virus, what causes mono), kissing someone who is infected can put you at risk for getting the disease.

But what if you haven't kissed anyone?
You can also get mononucleosis through other types of direct contact beside saliva (spit) from someone infected with EBV, such as by sharing a straw, a toothbrush, or an eating utensil.

Symptoms include:
constant fatigue
confusion
sore throat
loss of appetite
swollen lymph nodes (commonly called glands, located in your nouns, underarms, and groin)
headaches
sore muscles
larger-than-normal liver or spleen
skin rash
abdominal twinge

They say there is no cure for mono, but the obedient news is, it goes away in 3 - 4 weeks, if you do or do not see a doctor.

So if you are worried and your symptoms stay around for another week, go see a doctor. Doing this will provide you with some answers and I don`t know a doctor's note to stay out of school for a bit.

Good Luck!.
A being can be infected with the mononucleosis virus for weeks or months before any signs, symptoms of mononucleosis commence to appear. Mononucleosis symptoms usually begin to appear 4-7 weeks after infection. The first signs of mononucleosis can easily be confused beside cold and flu symptoms.

The typical symptoms and signs of mononucleosis are:
- Fever - this varies from mild to severe, but is seen within nearly all cases.
- Enlarged lymph nodes - particularly the posterior cervical lymph nodes, on both sides of the collar.
- Sore throat (throat infection) - nearly all patients with Epstein-Barr Virus-mononucleosis own tonsillitis, usually accompanied by thick exudate.
- Fatigue (sometimes extreme fatigue)

Some mononucleosis patients may also display:
- Enlarged spleen or liver
- Abdominal headache
- Aching muscles
- Headache
- Loss of appetite
- Jaundice
- Sinus infection
- Depression
- Weakness
- Skin rash

The symptoms of mononucleosis usually last 1-2 months, but the mononucleosis virus can remain dormant contained by the B cells indefinitely after symptoms have disappeared. Many race exposed to the Epstein-Barr virus do not show symptoms of mononucleosis, but carry the virus and can transmit mononucleosis to others. This is especially true in children, surrounded by whom infection seldom causes more than a very mild ailment which often goes undiagnosed. This point, along with mononucleosis' long incubation period, make epidemiological control of mononucleosis impractical. About 6% of people who enjoy had mononucleosis will relapse.
Since mononucleosis can cause the spleen to swell, mononucleosis may surrounded by rare cases lead to a ruptured spleen. Rupture may turn out without trauma, but impact to the spleen is usually a factor.
Usually, the longer the mononucleosis infected person experiences the symptoms the more it weaken the person's immune system and the longer he/she will need to recover.

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