Chronic Dengue Syndrome: A Narrative Review

  • Rizwan Aziz Qazi Department of General Medicine, Dr. Akbar Niazi Teaching Hospital, Islamabad
  • Hina Siddiqui Department of General Medicine, Dr. Akbar Niazi Teaching Hospital, Islamabad


Dengue fever (DF) is a dynamic disease. As the disease progresses, the course of treatment changes. Symptoms range from mild (e.g., fever, headache, retroorbital pain, nausea, vomiting, rash, myalgia, arthralgia) to severe body pain (e.g., rash fever), severe (e.g., dengue hemorrhagic fever) (DHF) and dengue shock syndrome. It changes. (DSS). DHF and DSS are associated with poor outcomes. Although there is a classification of dengue into DF, DHF, and DSS, overlap has been observed between the different presentations. In dengue, end organ damage such as liver, kidney, heart, brain, and bone marrow involvements are often reported along with blood plasma or hemorrhage. Order support system. The World Health Organization recognized these unusual symptoms and coined the term "Extended Dengue Syndrome" (EDS) to encompass atypical manifestations of neurological, renal, hepatic or other isolated diseases that occur with or simultaneously with serious diseases. Co-infections or other diseases in the host. EDS is now recognized worldwide as a common cause of dengue fever, and information continues to appear in medical journals. This review discusses this aspect of dengue fever, which covers the spectrum of symptoms in the body. This review article will help increase clinicians' knowledge about EDS and facilitate early detection and intervention.

Review Articles