Osteomyelitis (OM) is an infection of bone. Symptoms may include pain in a specific bone with overlying redness, fever, and weakness. [Source: Wikipedia ]

Bacterial osteomyelitis
Chronic osteomyelitis
Fungal osteomyelitis
Syphilitic osteomyelitis
Tuberculous osteomyelitis
May Cause
Abnormal proximal femur
Acquired acro-osteolysis of one digit
Acquired posterior neural arch defect
Acquired skull defect
Acute diffuse mediastinal widening
Apophyseal lytic lesion
Avascular necrosis
Basilar invagination
Bone infarct
Bone sequestrum
Broad tubular bones
Button sequestrum of skull
Calcaneal bone resorption
Carpal and/or tarsal fusion
Cerebrospinal fluid rhinorrhea
Chest wall lesion
Clavicular lesion in an infant or child
Cone-shaped epiphysis
Coxa vara
Diametaphyseal bone lesion
Disrupted epiphyseal-metaphyseal junction
Distal clavicle defect
Enlarged iliopsoas muscle
Enlargement or erosion of sella turcica
Epiphyseal lytic lesion
Epiphyseal necrosis
Erosion of inner table of skull
Erosion of the petrous ridge, pyramid, or apex
Extradural spinal lesion
Extraorbital extracranial lesion extending to the orbit
Focal vertebral sclerosis
Fragmented, irregular, or sclerotic carpal or tarsal bones
Gangrene of finger or toe
Gas within bone
Ill-defined lytic jaw lesion
Increased prevertebral space in an adult
Increased soft-tissue interstitial markings
Irregular epiphyseal ossification centers
Irregular epiphysis
Isolated tibial bowing
Large destructive bone lesion
Limb asymmetry
Localized brachydactyly
Localized periosteal reaction
Long rib lesion
Lucent defect in bones of hands, wrists, feet, or ankles
Lytic patellar lesion
Lytic phalangeal lesion
Lytic skeletal lesion
Masticator space lesion
Metaphyseal bone lesion
Metaphyseal cupping
Metaphyseal fragmentation
Metaphyseal spur
Multiple abnormal epiphyses
Multiple collapsed vertebrae
Multiple sclerotic foci in an infant or child
Musculoskeletal lesion with adjacent edema
Narrow intervertebral disk space
Non-neoplastic bone lesion
Nonodontogenic radiolucent jaw lesion
Orbital bony defect
Osteolytic lesion with calcium attenuation
Pathologic fracture
Periapical radiolucency in jaw
Periosteal cloaking
Periosteal new bone formation in a child
Periosteal reaction involving the clavicle
Permeative osteolytic lesion
Polyostotic bone lesions in adults
Polyostotic bone lesions in an infant or young child
Polyostotic bone lesions in children
Posterior skull base lesion
Radiolucent skull lesion
Regional osteoporosis
Resorption of distal clavicle
Retrocardiac lesion
Rib lesion in a child
Round cell bone lesion
Sacroiliac joint disease
Scapular lesion in an infant or child
Scattered decreased and increased bone density
Sclerosis of bone with periosteal reaction
Sclerotic clavicle
Sclerotic epiphysis
Sesamoid lytic lesion
Short fourth metacarpal
Short proximal phalanx
Short rib lesion
Shortened bone with premature growth-plate closure
Solitary collapsed vertebra
Solitary ill-defined lytic metaphyseal lesion
Solitary lytic diaphyseal bone lesion
Solitary lytic epiphyseal lesion
Solitary lytic epiphyseal-metaphyseal lesion
Solitary osteolytic skull lesion
Solitary permeative metaphyseal lesion
Solitary poorly demarcated osteolytic bone lesion
Spiculated periosteal reaction
Split cortex
Subdural empyema
Temporal bone osteolysis
Thick clavicle
Thick periosteal reaction along bone shaft
Thick tubular hand bones
Twisted bones
Unilateral exophthalmos
Wide pubic symphysis
Widespread areas of bone destruction