Much is known about the eosinophilic processes associated with antigens, tumors, and infection, yet data on other causes of eosinophilic inflammation are scarce. This paper investigates the locations and causes of other nonrespiratory eosinophilic inflammation. Although eosinophilic inflammation can involve locomotor, urinary, cardiovascular, nervous, gastrointestinal, and other mucosal surfaces, such inflammation also can accompany tissue trauma, foreign-body reactions, and necrotic or granulomatous processes. Despite their cytolytic/histolytic effects, eosinophil leukocytes are a component of tissue remodeling, can be antigen-presenting cells, and have a role in the reproductive system and in blood coagulation. The study of various types of eosinophilic inflammation may increase our understanding of the biological responses of eosinophil leukocytes to different inflammatory stimuli.