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31 Possible Causes for Blurred Vision, Immunoglobulin M Increased, Progressive Loss of Vision

  • Toxoplasmosis

    The signs and symptoms of severe toxoplasmosis — blurred vision, confusion, loss of coordination — require immediate medical care, particularly if your immune system has been[] If the central structures of the retina are involved there will be a progressive loss of vision that can lead to blindness.[] Eye pain Sensitivity to light (photophobia) Tearing of the eyes Blurred vision The eye disease can reactivate months or years later, each time causing more damage to the retina[]

  • Waldenstrom Macroglobulinemia

    Clinically, patients may present with fatigue, weight loss, peripheral neuropathy or symptoms of hyperviscosity, including headache, blurred vision or epistaxis.[] The elevated blood viscosity in WM is the result of increased circulating serum immunoglobulin M.[] […] changes, such as blurred vision or blind spots Weight loss for no reason Diagnostic Exams Flow cytometry Immunohistochemistry Immunophenotyping Peripheral blood smear Progression[]

  • Polycythemia Vera

    MIAs were frequently preceded or followed by ocular ischemic events of blurred vision, scotomas, transient flashing of the eyes, and sudden transient partial blindness preceded[] […] or double vision dizziness weakness heavy sweating bleeding or bruising As the disease progresses and your blood becomes thickened with more red blood cells, more serious[] Polycythemia Vera Signs and symptoms Symptoms related to expanded blood volume and increased viscosity Headache, tinnitus, dizziness, blurred vision, TIAs, and fatigue Generalized[]

  • Systemic Lupus Erythematosus

    Choroidal disease is characterized by monolateral or bilateral blurred vision.[] Optic neuropathy is a rare ophthalmological complication of SLE that can progress to total bilateral vision loss if not identified and treated rapidly.[] A combinatorial diagnosis of CRVO and BRAO/CRAO should be considered during clinical flare-up in a patient with SLE who presents with rapidly progressive visual loss.[]

  • Meningitis

    A 38-year-old woman presented with bilateral painless blurring of vision. There were bilateral sixth cranial nerve palsy and bilateral optic disc swelling.[] M) or 4-fold increase in paired sera (immunoglobulin G) for organism.[] Headaches, vision loss Ophthalmic examination and visual field testing revealed a progressive optic neuropathy with severe vision loss and optic atrophy in the right eye.[]

  • Takayasu Arteritis

    vision, syncope, dyspnea or palpitations.[] A 19-year-old female developed episodes of transient positional right vision loss, progressing to permanent right vision loss and bright light-induced left amaurosis.[] Blurred vision. Pathological radiological findings in the middle region of the right or left subclavian artery. Minor criteria Elevation of ESR 20 mm/hour.[]

  • Hyperviscosity Syndrome

    The elevated blood viscosity in WM is the result of increased circulating serum immunoglobulin M.[] She also showed symptoms and signs of hyperviscosity syndrome; hemorrhagic diathesis, blurred vision and episodes of transient ischemic attacks of the brain, and fractures[] Neurologic symptoms of hyperviscosity include blurring or loss of vision, headache, vertigo, sudden deafness, diplopia, ataxia, confusion, and disturbances of consciousness[]

  • Plasma Cell Leukemia

    Lymphoplasmacytic lymphoma symptoms include: Blurred vision Dizziness Headaches Tiredness Weight loss Shortness of breath Hearing problems Numbness or tingling Plasmacytoma[] Case Presentation A 62-year-old man presented to the hospital for evaluation of progressive vision loss and back pain.[] The patient’s progressive vision loss and back pain was attributable to central nervous system involvement of his plasma cell leukemia.[]

  • Rubella

    Immunoglobulin (Ig) M antibodies against rubella virus were positive in CSF and serum. IgG antibody also became positive in his serum 3 weeks after his admittance.[] If a pregnant woman gets rubella virus, her baby could have birth defects such as deafness, cataracts (blurred vision), heart defects, mental disabilities, and organ damage[] Despite loss of the foveal light reflex and prominent pigmentary changes, neither vision nor the electroretinogram is typically affected.[]

  • Bartonella Infection

    […] loss intense pressure in the eyes blurred vision light sensitivity eye infections Red eyes intense pressurein/behind eyes Other eye disorder Head, neck, face: Sharp frontal[] […] anemia lower abdominal pain GI track disorders weight gain gastrointestinal lesions Ears: sound sensitivity Eyes: Vision loss intense pressure in the eyes blurred vision[] […] detachment Edema in the nerve layer of the retina Inflammation of the neural retina and optic nerve White retinal lesions Inflammation of the jelly in the in the uvea layer Blurred[]

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