Cameron: We could account for the lack of fever and white count if it's lupus. Chase: Drugs'll fit just as much as lupus. Meth'll cause hemolytic anemia.
Chase: Phospholipid antibodies are negative, so no lupus. Same for churg-strauss.
Foreman: ANA is negative for lupus, again. Chase: House wants more information, not the same information done over again.
Chase:Lupus, or polymiocytis. It explains the progressive muscle weakness
Cameron: It could be an auto-immune disease. Lupus, Bichette's... we could start him on a high dose of steroids.
Foreman:Lupus could cause lung scarring and a rash.
Chase: Lung scarring, along with the bad bone marrow, points to an autoimmune disease. Could be pulmonary fibrosis. Foreman: Or lupus.
House: So we know it's not lupus. What else could it be?
House: Down. Stool sample to check for parasites. Blood culture to rule out infection. And ANA for lupus.
Foreman: You stash your drugs in a Lupus textbook. House: It's never lupus. Who's got gallstones, and why do we care?
Cameron: Autoimmune fits better. We should treat her with prednisone for lupus.
Foreman: Vision issues plus screwy heart equals some type of autoimmune. Lupus and Kawasaki's are the most common in a six-year-old. Chase: Yeah, tough to find a six-year-old who doesn't have lupus or Kawasaki's.
Foreman: Okay, it's affecting the larger blood vessels. It's gotta be giant cell arteritis. I'll start her on steroids. It's affecting the smaller blood vessels. Gotta be lupus vasculitis. I'll start her on steroids. It's affecting–
House:Lupus and Bechet's are our best bet. Do an ANA and a pathergy test. Foreman: Or it could be infection.
Janitor: Or maybe lupus. My grandma has lupus.
Amber: That's even slower than M.S. Taub: It's lupus.