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13 Possible Causes for Brachial Plexus Injury, Cervicobrachial Syndrome, Dizziness

  • Thoracic Outlet Syndrome

    (i.e. non-dizzy) patients.[] Brachial plexus magnetic resonance imaging demonstrated an aberrant muscle and compressive brachial plexus injury on the left side.[] Cervicobrachial disorders in certain occupations, with special reference to compression in the thoracic outlet. Am J Ind Med. 1984;6:45–52.[]

  • Cervical Rib Syndrome

    (i.e. non-dizzy) patients.[] , mobilization techniques, traumatic brachial plexus injuries, and pain management.[] ( Q77.2 ) cervical or first Q76.5 (syndrome) Syndrome - see also Disease cervical (root) M53.1 ICD-10-CM Diagnosis Code M53.1 Cervicobrachial syndrome 2016 2017 2018 2019[]

  • Cervical Radiculitis

    Also deterioration of hearing and attacks of dizziness is noted.[] In some cases, like complex regional pain syndrome and brachial plexus injuries, the problem begins after an injury.[] Barré-Liéou syndrome Posterior cervical sympathetic syndrome eicd10 723.3 Cervicobrachial syndrome (diffuse) eicd10 723.4 Brachia neuritis or radiculitis NOS Cervical radiculitis[]

  • Frozen Shoulder

    […] patients diagnosed with a limited range of motion and pain in the shoulder region, who had received a prescription for physiotherapy treatment, without additional symptoms of dizziness[] plexus injury.[] Complication rates were 1.78% for facial flushing, 0.71% for dizziness owing to vasovagal reactions during injection, 1.07% for chest or shoulder pain, and 0.36% for nausea[]

  • Cervical Nerve Root Compression

    Cervicogenic Dizziness Headache/Migraine-related Neck Headache Migraine Tension Headache Cluster Headaches Systemic Diseases Ankylosing Spondylitis Fibromyalgia Rheumatoid[] Diagnosing Nerve Root and Brachial Plexus Injuries A common neck injury in football involves compression or stretching of a nerve root or the brachial plexus; referred to[] Symptoms such as severe neck pain, shoulder pain, numbness, headache, dizziness, and nausea ensue as a result of the condition.[]

  • Traumatic Thrombosis of the Axillary Vein

    PE occurs when the blood clot or portion thereof, dislodges itself and travels into the lungs, causing shortness of breath, chest pain, dizziness and rapid pulse.[] , arteriogram is indicated; - w/ percutaneous axillary arterograms, note the uncommon occurance of hematomas that may compress the brachial plexus ; - this may result from[] […] two-thirds of the cases; - this is accounted for by rich collateral network around shoulder; - if none of classical signs is present but there is still suspicion of a vascular injury[]

  • Horner's Syndrome

    Third order lesions are associated with vestibular disease , the imbalance and dizziness of the middle ear infection, in many cases.[] Abstract Traumatic injuries to the brachial plexus are typically high impact and can be debilitating, life-changing injuries.[] M53.1 Cervicobrachial syndrome 2016 2017 2018 2019 Billable/Specific Code Type 2 Excludes cervical disc disorder ( M50.- ) thoracic outlet syndrome ( G54.0 ) sympathetic[]

  • Lumbar Disk Herniation

    Side effects include dizziness, fatigue, and drowsiness. Narcotics, for severe pain, include oxycodone and hydrocodone.[] These ribs are usually small, but may occasionally compress blood vessels (such as the subclavian artery) or nerves in the brachial plexus, causing unpleasant symptoms.[] M53.1 Cervicobrachial syndrome M53.2 Spinal instabilities M53.2X Spinal instabilities M53.2X1 …… occipito-atlanto-axial region M53.2X3 …… cervicothoracic region M53.2X5 …[]

  • Pancoast Syndrome

    It can also cause headaches, dizziness, and a change in consciousness if it affects the brain.[] •Lower brachial plexus injury (C8-T1): Klumpke’s palsy. •Paresthesia of the upper extremity due to compression of subclavian artery & vein.[] Pain can be due to sympathetic nerves damage, but also due to brachial plexus injury as indicated by the fact that the patient has left arm weakness.[]

  • Spinal Trauma

    A positive sign exhibits if dizziness, faintness, nausea, nystagmus, vertigo, and/or visual blurring result, suggesting blockage (eg, buckling) of the vertebral artery.[] Results in ischemia to lateral medulla wallowing difficulty, or dysphagia, slurred speech, ataxia, facial pain, vertigo, nystagmus, Horner’s syndrome, diplopia, ataxia.[] plexus injury.[]

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