Chemical burn, chemicals and toxic chemicals can all cause pneumonic infections, which can lead to the death of people.
These can occur in one of three ways:Chemical burnChemical inhalationPneumonias can cause the body to make chemicals called reactive oxygen species, or ROS, which have been shown to kill other living things.
These chemicals can also harm the lungs.
Chemical burnsThe most common cause of chemical burns is burning of skin or eyes by burning of tissue.
Chemicals can cause chemical burns in the lungs, skin and eyes.
Chemically damaged tissue can also produce toxic chemicals in the form of pyrolysis or oxidation of organic material, which is the process that gives a substance its chemical properties.
PFOA, for example, can be oxidised to form PAH.
Other chemicals that can cause respiratory infections are nitrous oxide, perfluorooctanoic acid, carbon monoxide and hydrogen sulfide.
Chemological burns can also cause respiratory problems, such as bronchitis, pneumonia and asthma.
Pneumonic infectionsThe second most common reason people get pneumonic diseases is breathing too much oxygen.
In some cases, breathing too little oxygen causes a type of pneumonia called bronchospasm.
This can cause severe pain, fatigue and even death.
Pentobarbital and aspirin are also effective treatments for the respiratory symptoms caused by oxygen deprivation.
The combination of nitrous oxides and acetaminophen is often used to treat severe respiratory infections.
Other common reasons for respiratory infections include coughing, sneezing, and other coughs.
In some cases these symptoms can be treated with antibiotics.
Possible causes of pneumonic disease include:Pneumonia is the most common type of respiratory illness.
Pneumonia causes symptoms that include shortness of breath, shortness or fullness of chest, sore throat, runny nose, fever, and chest pain.
Preexisting pneumonoid pneumoniaSymptoms of preexisting pneumonia may include:Cough and/or wheezingSymptoms include short or normal breathing, cough, wheezes, short and normal respiration, and shortness to breath.
Pfefferkorn syndromeSymptoms can include:FeverSymptoms may include short, fast and sometimes severe breathing, fever and chest discomfort.
Pulmonary embolismSymptoms from pulmonary embolisms include:HeadacheSymptoms range from shortness and fatigue to difficulty speaking and short and fast breathing.
Porphyria, a rare disease in which a patient’s blood clotting cells become trapped in the tissue, is a condition in which the tissue surrounding the clotting cell is thick and can block oxygen from reaching the lungs to the brain.
Preexisted pulmonary emboli are usually caused by underlying heart disease or cancer.
PPE is a rare type of PPE that can occur during pregnancy.
In the UK, people with PPE can be diagnosed with pneumonic symptoms, but they usually need to be treated in hospital.