Epstein-Barr Virus Infection (cont.)
Medically reviewed by Robert Cox, MD; American Board of Internal Medicine with subspecialty in Infectious Disease
Dickens, K.P., Nye, A.M., Gilchrist, V., Rickett, K., Neher, J.O. "Clinical inquiries. Should you use steroids to treat infectious mononucleosis?" J Fam Pract 57 (2008):754-5.
Katz, B.Z., Shiraishi, Y., Mears, C.J., Binns, H.J., Taylor, R. "Chronic fatigue syndrome after infectious mononucleosis in adolescents." Pediatrics 124 (2009):189-93.
Hurt, C., Tammaro, D. "Diagnostic evaluation of mononucleosis-like illnesses." Am J Med 120 (2007):911.e1-8.
Medically Reviewed by a Doctor on 5/2/2014
Must Read Articles Related to Epstein-Barr Virus Infection
Fever in Adults
A fever is a body temperature of 100.4 F or greater. A fever may be caused by a virus, bacteria, fungus, blood clot, tumor, drug, or the environment. Treatment ...learn more >>
Fever in Children
Fever is defined as a rectal temperature over 100.4 F or 38.0 C. Fever isn't life-threatening unless it is persistently high -- greater than 107 F rectal temper...learn more >>
Infectious mononucleosis is an infection most frequently caused by the Epstein-Barr virus. Symptoms include fever, sore throat, and swollen lymph glands. Treatm...learn more >>