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29 Possible Causes for Acute Sinusitis, Facial Numbness, Hemiplegia

  • Rhinocerebral Mucormycosis

    Rhinocerebral disease may manifest as unilateral, retro-orbital headache, facial pain, numbness, fever, hyposmia, and nasal stuffiness, which progresses to black discharge[] CT scan of the paranasal sinuses showed acute sinusitis. Rhinoscopy demonstrated black necrotic tissue in the nasal septum.[] Despite these therapies, there was neurological deterioration characterized by the development of hemiplegia and aphasia.[]

  • Migraine

    A 45-year-old woman with a 20-year history of migrainous headaches presented with complaints of rightsided facial and hand numbness and paraesthesia.[] The International Headache Society (IHS) recognizes acute sinus headache (IHS 11.5.1) but states that it occurs in conjunction with acute sinusitis and includes fever and[] She reported severe pain of the right hemibody just before hemiplegia that was enventually suggestive of possible epileptic seizure, justifying diagnostic video-EEG monitoring[]

  • Sinusitis

    Symptoms of invasive fungal sinusitis People with invasive fungal sinusitis usually are very ill, and may have some of the following symptoms: Fever Facial pain or numbness[] Home 2015 ICD-9-CM Diagnosis Codes Diseases Of The Respiratory System 460-519 Acute Respiratory Infections 460-466 Acute sinusitis 461- 461 Acute sinusitis 461.0 Acute maxillary[] […] pain or numbness, nasal bleeding.[]

  • Mucormycosis

    sinusitis, swelling of eyes, reddening of skin, edema, difficulty breathing, coughing, coughing up blood, nausea, vomiting.[] The first patient had unilateral facial numbness of the affected left side while the second had right-sided facial numbness, ear pain, and proptosis.[] The CNS is characterized by a change in the conscience level, convulsion and/or hemiplegia and with a worse prognostic (9).[]

  • Sagittal Sinus Thrombosis

    -severe headaches -neck pain and stiffness Severe facial pain - stiff jaw, numbness and tingling sensation on cheekbones, cheeks and forehead, sore gums and teeth, mild face[] Whereas CT shows hyperdensity, MRI shows hyperintensity on T1W sequence in acutely thrombosed sinuses.[] Both patients presented with hemiplegia, seizures, and a large goiter. CONCLUSIONS: The development of superior sagittal sinus thrombosis is multifactorial.[]

  • Sphenoid Sinusitis

    Isolated oculomotor nerve palsy due to acute sphenoid sinusitis is very rare, with only few cases reported in literature.[] A 46-year-old man with high fever and neck rigidity developed progressive visual loss and ophthalmoplegia on both sides, and ptosis, mydriasis and facial numbness on the right[] The patient was disoriented and had hemiplegia and oculomotor palsy on the diseased side. Until that time, the symptoms had persisted for 1 month.[]

  • Epidural Hematoma

    Other deficits such as numbness and visual field defects are also noted.[] CT scan of an acute left-sided epidural hematoma. Note the typical convex or lens-shaped appearance.[] […] microangiopathic changes Arterial hypertension and increasing age are the most important risk factors Clinical features Lucid interval , then loss of consciousness Headache Hemiplegia[]

  • Hemiparesis

    […] droop, together with weakness and numbness affecting his left side.[] In these cases pituitary tumours were all giant (height 4 cm), invasive (invasion of cavernous sinuses), and compressing distant cerebral structures.[] The phases of the gait cycle are altered dramatically in hemiplegia.[]

  • Pediatric Arterial Ischemic Stroke

    Symptoms may include facial or body numbness or weakness, usually on one side.[] This commonly develops from extension of infections, including acute otitis media, mastoiditis, pharyngitis, sinusitis, or meningitis.[] What is Hemiplegia?[]

  • Abducens Nerve Palsy

    Abstract An 87-year-old man presented with a 1-week history of transient facial numbness, followed by the onset of left diplopia 1 month later.[] Abstract We report 2 patients of alternating hemiplegia with abducens nerve palsy. One patient was also complicated by contralateral supranuclear facial nerve palsy.[] Lesions in the fascicular area can also cause Millard-Gubler syndrome, which is a result of damage to the ventral pons, is characterized by sixth nerve palsy and contralateral hemiplegia[]

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