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170 Possible Causes for Aphagia, Unilateral Facial Weakness

  • Botulism

    Open Access Editor’s Choice Review Department of Microbiology and Immunology, Medical College of Wisconsin, Milwaukee, WI 53226, USA * Author to whom correspondence should be addressed. Academic Editors: Jianlong Lou and James D. Marks Received: 8 August 2017 / Revised: 30 August 2017 / Accepted: 30 August 2017 /[…][]

  • Bulbar Poliomyelitis

    Unilateral or bilateral facial muscles, as well as the tongue and mastication muscles, may become paralyzed.[] Unilateral weakness is suggestive of peripheral nerve or nerve root involvement, including neuropathy, plexopathy, radiculopathy and facial palsy (Bell s palsy).[] External oculomotor weakness with pupil sparing may occur in rare cases.[]

  • Stroke

    […] movement 0—Normal 1—Minor facial weakness 2—Partial facial weakness 3—Complete unilateral palsy 5 Motor function (arm) 0—No drift a.[] […] horizontal movements 1—Partial gaze palsy 2—Complete gaze palsy 3 Visual fields 0—No visual field defect 1—Partial hemianopia 2—Complete hemianopia 3—Bilateral hemianopia 4 Facial[]

    Missing: Aphagia
  • Pineal Gland Cyst

    Abstract Pineal cysts are usually asymptomatic; however, they may rarely cause symptoms such as chronic headache, paroxysmal headache with gaze paresis, postural syncope, loss of consciousness, and sudden death. A 30-year-old woman with no specific medical history except chronic headache was found collapsed in a[…][]

    Missing: Aphagia
  • Transient Ischemic Attack

    […] movement 0—normal 1—minor facial weakness 2—partial facial weakness 3—complete unilateral palsy 5 Motor function (arm) 0—no drift a.[] weakness Yes No If items are yes or unknown, meets criteria for stroke Cincinnati Prehospital Stroke Scale Facial droop Normal—both sides of face move equally Abnormal—one[] Right droop Left droop Grip Normal Right weak Left weak No grip No grip Arm strength Normal Right drift Left drift Right falls Left falls Based on examination, patient has unilateral[]

    Missing: Aphagia
  • Bell's Palsy

    : eg, abrupt onset with complete, unilateral facial weakness at 24 to 72 hours, and, on the affected side, numbness or pain around the ear, a reduction in taste, and hypersensitivity[] Its most alarming symptom is unilateral facial weakness, which can result in the inability to close the eyelids, smile, or whistle.[] Abstract Bell's palsy is a kind of peripheral neural disease that cause abrupt onset of unilateral facial weakness.[]

    Missing: Aphagia
  • Lower Esophageal Ring

    Between 1970 and 1978, we saw 24 patients with lower esophageal rings and complaints of episodic aphagia or progressive dysphagia.[] Episodic aphagia results from impaction of food at the site of the ring. Since 1970, 88 patients have been seen with either dysphagia or episodic aphagia.[] The symptoms may be either episodic aphagia or progressive dysphagia, and the severity of symptoms is related to the diameter of the ring.[]

    Missing: Unilateral Facial Weakness
  • Esophageal Obstruction

    86-year-old man in a very poor general condition with a 10-year history of a Zenker's diverticulum as a cause of a complete obstruction of the esophagus with subsequent aphagia[] In our case, we illustrate a giant right-sided Zenker's diverticulum responsible for complete aphagia in a 78-year-old male patient.[] BACKGROUND AND AIMS: Total aphagia from complete esophageal obstruction (CEO) can be seen in patients with head-neck or thoracic malignancies undergoing chemoradiation or[]

    Missing: Unilateral Facial Weakness
  • Primary Progressive Multiple Sclerosis

    OBJECTIVE: The aim of this work was to evaluate the preprogressive phase in subjects with radiologically isolated syndrome (RIS) who evolve to primary progressive multiple sclerosis (PPMS). METHODS: A multicenter RIS cohort was previously established. Demographic, clinical, and radiological characteristics of subjects[…][]

    Missing: Aphagia
  • Reversible Ischemic Neurologic Deficit

    Abstract The benefit of carotid endarterectomy (CE) in preventing recurrent stroke and improving survival in the patient who has sustained a reversible ischemic neurologic deficit (RIND) or stroke is still controversial. To determine the long-term benefits and value of CE in these patients, a 10-year review of 253[…][]

    Missing: Aphagia

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