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14 Possible Causes for Cerebral Vasculitis or Vasculopathy, Dizziness, Subacute Clinical Course

  • Stroke

    Symptoms include: Vertigo, like the room, is spinning. Imbalance One-sided arm or leg weakness.[] ), noninflammatory vasculopathy, Moyamoya disease and fibromuscular dysplasia.[] TiTrATE: a novel, evidence-based approach to diagnosing acute dizziness and vertigo. Neurol Clin. 2015;33(3):577–99, viii. .[]

  • Lupus Encephalitis

    The serious problems caused because of inflammation include headaches, seizures, vision problems, dizziness, behavior changes and even stroke.[] The terms cerebritis and vasculitis are well embedded in the literature and will be used in this article, keeping in mind the evolving understanding of the underlying processes[] Symptoms can include mild to severe headaches, dizziness, involuntary movements, seizures, stroke, or dementia.[]

  • Intracerebral Hematoma

    These are often related to vision although may also include other symptoms such as nausea, dizziness or pins and needles.[] Sickle cell disease Eclampsia or postpartum vasculopathy Infection Vasculitis Neonatal intraventricular hemorrhage Trauma In younger patients, vascular malformations, specifically[] In mild cases there may be no other neurologic signs; Occipital headache & dizziness or vertigo may be prominent Sx.[]

  • Sarcoidosis

    Abstract A 60-year-old woman with biopsy-proven cardiac sarcoidosis status post implantable cardioverter defibrillator placement presented with periodic dizziness and dyspnea[] Although sarcoid is well recognized to affect the central nervous system, it is unusual in the form of cerebral vasculitis.[] The disease is extremely heterogeneous with an unpredictable clinical course.[]

  • Vasculitis

    In the late stage of the disease, there is occlusion of the arteries and symptoms such as syncope, dizziness, amaurosis fugax, stroke, angina, pulmonary hypertension and claudication[] […] venous thrombosis Laboratory Pathology: Vasculopathy Perivascular inflammation Systemic or CNS Association with: HLA-B51 CSF Abnormal in 75%: Especially with parenchymal[] It can cause: extreme tiredness a high temperature (fever) weight loss muscle and joint pain dizziness shortness of breath painful, numb or cold limbs Treatment is usually[]

  • Susac Syndrome

    Loss of peripheral (side) vision Inner ear symptoms: Hearing loss Dizziness (vertigo) Ringing in the ears (tinnitus) All three parts of the disease may not appear at the same[] Cerebral angiography suggested vasculitis in the younger patient.[] The clinical course of SS is usually self-limited, fluctuating, and monophasic.[]

  • Kawasaki Disease

    […] breathing Your child has any of the following signs of a stroke: Numbness or drooping on one side of his or her face Weakness in an arm or leg Confusion or difficulty speaking Dizziness[] cerebral arteries.[] […] presentation of KD varies over time, with the clinical course conventionally divided into 3 stages: acute, subacute, and convalescent (see the image below).[]

  • Familial Progressive Polyneuropathy

    Other symptoms include a steep drop in blood pressure, dizziness, diarrhea, constipation, nausea, and reduced sweating.[] […] venous thrombosis Laboratory Pathology: Vasculopathy Perivascular inflammation Systemic or CNS Association with: HLA-B51 CSF Abnormal in 75%: Especially with parenchymal[] ., injection into nerves) View/Print Table TABLE 7 Differential Diagnosis of Neuropathies by Clinical Course Acute onset (within days) Subacute onset (weeks to months) Chronic[]

  • Cranial Neuropathy

    Their initial symptoms such as sore throat, odynophagia, and dysphasia were complicated by otalgia, dizziness, hearing loss, or ipsilateral facial nerve paralysis.[] VZV is more frequently causative of cerebral vasculitis and mixed large and small artery involvement is usual. 6 Multifocal vasculopathy mostly occurs in immunocompromised[] Our patient likely has an aseptic meningitis given the subacute clinical course.[]

  • Cerebral Angiitis

    A man in his twenties was admitted to hospital with headache, dizziness, vomiting, lethargy and weight loss.[] However, there is little histological support for lupus cerebritis, and cerebral vasculitis in SLE is uncommon. Vasculopathy on the other hand is seen often in SLE.[] The time course pattern of CNS angiitis is also highly variable and the onset of symptoms may be either acute, subacute or chronic, regardless of the specific syndrome.[]

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