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1,437 Possible Causes for Central Retinal Vein Occlusion, Hyperlipidemia Type 5, Progressive Polyneuropathy

  • Diabetes Mellitus

    BACKGROUND: Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus is a serious metabolic disease that is often associated with vascular complications. There are 1.9 million people living with Diabetes in Ethiopia; diabetes mellitus is found to be the ninth leading cause of death related to its complications. Although the rate of vascular[…][]

  • Multiple Myeloma

    […] to multiple myeloma The initial presentation occasionally is a polyneuropathy when it is part of a POEMS syndrome (mostly the sclerotic form).[] During treatment for MM, the bleeding complications were ameliorated; however, the patient had central retinal vein occlusion.[] Trial-ineligibility was determined by presence of at least one of the common exclusion criteria: heart/renal failure, liver/renal diseases, polyneuropathy, HIV positivity.[]

  • Waldenstrom Macroglobulinemia

    Neuropathy is typically slowly progressive, distal, symmetrical, and sensorimotor.[] Abstract Irreversible optic nerve dysfunction associated with central retinal vein occlusion (CRVO) is an unusual but important complication of Waldenstrom Macroglobulinemia[] Sang Eon Lee, Yong Un Shin, Han Woong Lim, Min Chul Seong, Hee Yoon Cho and Min Ho Kang, Bilateral Simultaneous Central Retinal Vein Occlusion in a Patient with Waldenstrom's[]

  • Chronic Alcoholism

    The concept of "structural plasticity" has emerged as a potential mechanism in neurodegenerative and psychiatric diseases such as drug abuse, depression, and dementia. Chronic alcoholism is a progressive neurodegenerative disease while the person continues to abuse alcohol, though clinical and imaging studies show[…][]

    Missing: Central Retinal Vein Occlusion
  • Hypertension

    Demographics of Treated Patients Variables Data Age SD, y 57 11 Sex (female) 39% Ethnic origin (non-white) 5% Type 2 diabetes mellitus 31% CAD 22% Hyperlipidemia 68% eGFR,[]

    Missing: Progressive Polyneuropathy
  • Nephrotic Syndrome

    We report a rare occurrence of bilateral combined central retinal artery and vein occlusion in a 3-year-old with NS.[] Though bilateral combined central retinal artery and vein occlusion is rare in pediatric NS, the treating physician should be aware of this entity as it can be successfully[] The child presented with bilateral painless loss of vision, central pallid retinae with cherry red spots, vascular tortuosity, and retinal hemorrhages.[]

    Missing: Progressive Polyneuropathy
  • Vitamin B12 Deficiency

    peripheral neuropathy, and spinal degeneration.[] […] normal One-Carbon metabolism leading to the observed clinical neurological manifestations such as nerve damage and, demyelination, degeneration of PNS leading to paralysis, progressive[]

    Missing: Central Retinal Vein Occlusion Hyperlipidemia Type 5
  • Optic Nerve Infarction

    central retinal vein occlusion (CRVO).[] The intraoperative variables included the type of surgical procedure performed, duration of anesthesia and surgery, positioning, lowest mean arterial pressure of 5 min and[] Central retinal vein occlusion in young adults. Surv Ophthalmol. 1993;37:393–417.[]

    Missing: Progressive Polyneuropathy
  • Glaucoma

    retinal vein occlusion Retrolenticular tissue contracture Persistent hyperplastic primary vitreous Retinopathy of prematurity (retrolental fibroplasia) *Clinical examples[] retinal vein occlusion (CRVO).[] It occurs following episodes of hypoxia as may occur in ischaemic retinal vein occlusion, advanced diabetic eye disease, central retinal artery occlusion, intraocular tumours[]

    Missing: Hyperlipidemia Type 5 Progressive Polyneuropathy
  • Vasculitis

    Neuropathy Sensory or Sensory-Motor General patterns Mononeuritis multiplex (13%) Asymmetric polyneuropathy (85%) Distal symmetric polyneuropathy (2%) More slowly progressive[] CIDP Peripheral Nerve Specific Vasculitis 2 Epidemiology: Females & Males Onset Age: Mean 59 years; Range 22 to 70 years Pain & Sensory loss Progression: 3 months to 5 years[] 50 years Vasculitis: Male Female 2:1 Prognosis: Worse with Increased age Several anatomical patterns of neuropathy Mononeuritis Multiplex Onset Abrupt : Most common Slow progression[]

    Missing: Central Retinal Vein Occlusion Hyperlipidemia Type 5

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