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334 Possible Causes for Chorioretinitis, Hepatomegaly, Progressive Loss of Vision

  • Toxoplasmosis

    […] common encephalomyelitis, retinochoroiditis, intracranial calcification and hydrocephalus to the non-specific symptoms of acute infection such as convulsion, splenomegaly, hepatomegaly[] We report the first SS-OCT images of an acute case of toxoplasmosis chorioretinitis.[] If the central structures of the retina are involved there will be a progressive loss of vision that can lead to blindness.[]

  • Congenital Toxoplasmosis

    Intracranial calcifications, micro- or macrocephaly, ventricular dilatation and hydrocephalus, hepatomegaly, splenomegaly, cardiomegaly, ascites and intrauterine growth retardation[] In congenital cases, ocular toxoplasmosis often presents as a focal whitish fluffy lesion in the retina adjacent to an inactive chorioretinal scar.[] If the central structures of the retina are involved there will be a progressive loss of vision that can lead to blindness.[]

  • Congenital Cytomegalovirus Infection

    Possible signs and symptoms include: jaundice / hepatomegaly / splenomegaly microcephaly sensorineural deafness chorioretinitis petechiae mental retardation seizures The degree[] Immunocompetent children with congenital cytomegalovirus rarely have postnatal progression of chorioretinitis. Optimal treatment of this disease is not well established.[] Vision Problems/Loss Vision problems or loss may occur in 10-20% percent of children with symptomatic congenital CMV.[]

  • Cytomegalovirus Infection

    Radiologic examinations were carried out, and the computed tomography scan revealed a hepatomegaly and a chest X-ray showed evidence of a unilateral pleural effusion.[] KEYWORDS: chorioretinitis; cytomegalovirus; perinatal[] […] the central field Floaters The affected person usually notices vision loss on one side first, but it will progress to both sides.[]

  • Cytomegalovirus

    On examination, the neonate was found to have respiratory distress, an extensive rash (Panel A), and hepatomegaly.[] Convert to ICD-10-CM : 078.5 converts approximately to: 2015/16 ICD-10-CM B25.9 Cytomegaloviral disease, unspecified Approximate Synonyms Chorioretinitis due to cytomegalovirus[] This can lead to a loss of peripheral (side) vision. Sometimes the symptoms begin with a blind spot in the center of vision and can lead to a loss of central vision.[]

  • Histoplasmosis

    Common clinical manifestations were fever (84%), weight loss (88%), anemia (63%), jaundice (16%), hepatomegaly (38%), splenomegaly (18%), lymphadenopathy (41%), and molluscum-like[] Abstract PURPOSE: To analyze sequential chorioretinal changes in presumed ocular histoplasmosis syndrome (POHS) using volumetric spectral-domain optical coherence tomography[] loss.[]

  • Cytomegalovirus Retinitis

    The presentation of “CMV syndrome” (consisting of fever, leukopenia, atypical lymphocytes, hepatomegaly, myalgia, and arthralgia) is the most common manifestation of primary[] It shows the need for more consistent monitoring for chorioretinitis in infants with congenital CMV infection.[] Here, we report a case of CMV retinitis in a young immunocompetent male who presented with history of progressive loss of vision in both eyes despite receiving oral and intra-vitreal[]

  • CINCA Syndrome

    […] with retinal scarring, corneal haze or vision loss. [6] , [26] Cardiopulmonary: Some may have a pericardial effusion, or pericarditis. [1] Abdominal: Some patients have hepatomegaly[] Right chorioretinitis and bilateral pseudopapilledema were firstly appreciated in a 9-month-old child with neonatal findings of aseptic chronic meningitis, framed in the context[] CINCA syndrome is also associated with sensory organ damage, especially progressive hearing loss and loss of vision.[]

  • Syphilis

    Symptoms include hepatomegaly, splenomegaly and pemphigus syphiliticus. In the late stage, symptoms occur after more than 4 years from birth.[] For emergency physicians it is important to be aware of iritis, uveitis, or chorioretinitis as ocular manifestations of neurosyphilis especially in this high-risk population[] Abstract We present a case of ocular syphilis after a renal transplantation involving progressive vision loss without clinically identifiable ocular disease.[]

  • Secondary Syphilis

    Thoraco-abdominal-pelvic CT scan showed only hepatomegaly.[] Widespread chorioretinal scarring can occur in some patients.[] Initial symptoms may include headache, neck stiffness, dizziness, behavioral abnormalities, poor concentration, memory loss, lassitude, insomnia, and blurred vision.[]

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