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688 Possible Causes for Acoustic Neuroma, Pulsatile Tinnitus, Slowing - Delta Waves Unilaterally

  • Cerebral Arteriovenous Malformation

    CONTACT US Call (866) 266-9627 Email Us SITE NAVIGATION Pituitary Tumor Trigeminal Neuralgia Acoustic Neuroma Meningioma Craniopharyngioma Head & Neck Tumors Hemifacial Spasm[] Symptoms of an AVM that is bleeding are: Confusion Ear noise/buzzing (also called pulsatile tinnitus) Headache in one or more parts of the head, may seem like a migraine Problems[] Dural arteriovenous malformations typically feature pulsatile tinnitus, cranial bruits, headaches, or hemifacial spasm.[]

  • Tinnitus

    Unilateral hearing loss plus tinnitus should increase suspicion for acoustic neuroma.[] […] and pulsatile tinnitus.[] Tinnitus can be associated with hearing loss, acoustic neuromas, drug toxicity, ear diseases, and depression.[]

    Missing: Slowing - Delta Waves Unilaterally
  • Acoustic Neuroma

    The post-surgical recurrence rate of acoustic neuroma is less than 5%.[] The typical presentation is with adult-onset sensorineural hearing loss or non-pulsatile tinnitus .[] The typical presentation is with adult-onset sensorineural hearing loss or non-pulsatile tinnitus.[]

    Missing: Slowing - Delta Waves Unilaterally
  • Glomus Jugulare Tumor

    However, a patient with an acoustic neuroma arising in the same ear afflicted with a glomus jugulare tumor removed 5 years earlier prompted a retrospective review of 999 acoustic[] A 33-year-old woman presented a chronic headache and sore throat on the right side of her body, continuous pulsatile tinnitus with decreasing hearing in the right ear, and[] Patients with GJ tumor usually present with conductive hearing loss and pulsatile tinnitus.[]

    Missing: Slowing - Delta Waves Unilaterally
  • Brain Neoplasm

    Gliomas, metastases, meningiomas, pituitary adenomas, and acoustic neuromas account for 95% of all brain tumors. See the image below. Neoplasms, brain.[] ., meningioma, acoustic neuroma), no further therapy is usually required. • Radiation is useful for certain types of tumors.[] An acoustic neuroma may present as intermittent (then progressive) hearing loss, disequilibrium, and tinnitus.[]

    Missing: Pulsatile Tinnitus
  • Otitis Externa

    In children with comorbid conditions or speech delay, earlier tube placement may be appropriate. 7 Don’t order imaging studies in patients with non-pulsatile bilateral tinnitus[]

    Missing: Slowing - Delta Waves Unilaterally
  • Vestibulocochlear Nerve Disease

    Acoustic Neuroma Symptoms The early symptoms of an acoustic neuroma are often subtle.[] For pulsatile tinnitus and typewriter tinnitus, the contact is at the peripheral nervous system segment.[] Common examples are VESTIBULAR NEURITIS, cochlear neuritis, and ACOUSTIC NEUROMA. Clinical signs are varying degree of HEARING LOSS; VERTIGO; and TINNITUS.[]

    Missing: Slowing - Delta Waves Unilaterally
  • Superior Semicircular Canal Dehiscence

    Gaze-evoked tinnitus following acoustic neuroma resection: a de-afferentation plasticity phenomenon? Clin Otolaryngol 2002 ; 27 : 338 –43.[] Pulsatile tinnitus and autophony are now absent in the operated ears. Chronic disequilibrium is subjectively improved.[] Angela Scarlett, Philip Bird and Martin MacFarlane, Conductive Hearing Loss After Removal of Acoustic Neuroma, Otology & Neurotology, 10.1097/MAO.0b013e31816fd715, 29, 4,[]

    Missing: Slowing - Delta Waves Unilaterally
  • Acoustic Neuritis

    Acoustic neuroma, also known as a vestibular schwannoma, is a noncancerous tumor of the vestibulocochlear nerve.[] H93.92 Unspecified disorder of left ear H93.93 Unspecified disorder of ear, bilateral H93.A1 Pulsatile tinnitus, right ear H93.A2 Pulsatile tinnitus, left ear H93.A3 Pulsatile[] […] neuritis (n) 聴神経腫 *** ちょうしんけいしゅ シソーラス PubMed, Scholar, Google, WikiPedia 【類義語】 聴神経腫瘍 acoustic neuroma ** (n*) コーパス 聴神経腫瘍 D433 *** ちょうしんけいしゅよう シソーラス PubMed, Scholar, Google[]

    Missing: Slowing - Delta Waves Unilaterally
  • Cerebellopontine Angle Tumor

    The most common intracranial tumors that arise in this location are vestibular schwannomas (also known as acoustic neuromas) and meningiomas.[] Most CPA tumors belong to the category of vestibular neuromas (VS, acoustic neuromas) and their symptomatology is dependent upon their anatomical location and their size.[] The denotes the site where an acoustic neuroma is most likely to form. More than 80 percent of patients having acoustic neuromas have tinnitus.[]

    Missing: Slowing - Delta Waves Unilaterally

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