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252 Possible Causes for Coronary Artery Disease, Diplopia, Hemiplegia

  • Stroke

    BACKGROUND: Despite the strong evidence that depression is an independent risk factor for coronary artery disease (CAD), the underlying physiological mechanisms linking depression[] The symptoms improved after forced diuresis, but 5.5 h later progression was observed, and the patient developed diplopia and dysphagia in addition to her initial symptoms[] Specifically, this exploratory study investigates changes in gait pattern among stroke patients with hemiparesis or hemiplegia during gait recovery.[]

  • Transient Ischemic Attack

    artery disease and heart failure.[] […] with those with HLH and diplopia (median 2 [interquartile range 2-3] versus 3 [2-4] and 4 [2-5], respectively; P   .005).[] […] following cerebral infarction 2016 2017 2018 2019 Billable/Specific Code POA Exempt Type 2 Excludes transient ischemic attack (TIA) ( G45.9 ) ICD-10-CM Diagnosis Code I69.351 Hemiplegia[]

  • Cerebral Thrombosis

    Diplopia is not a common presenting symptom of cerebral venous sinus thrombosis [ 8 ].[] Hemiplegia then cerebral thrombosis I have just received a death certificate which gives the cause of death as: 1(a) Hemiplegia (which she had had for 15 days) 1(b) cerebral[] Mean platelet volume is an independent risk factor for myocardial infarction but not for coronary artery disease.[]

  • Carotid Artery Occlusion

    Another symptom that might raise a red flag would be when a patient reports ischemic diplopia, PCON Editorial Board member John A. McCall Jr., OD, said in an interview.[] Abstract The inclusive term "infantile hemiplegia" usually implies cerebral venous thrombosis. However, arterial occlusion may cause hemiplegia in childhood and infancy.[] artery disease, previous myocardial infarction, hyperlipidemia, and peripheral vascular disease.[]

  • Migraine

    We encountered a 48-year-old woman who had diplopia and right ptosis.[] She reported severe pain of the right hemibody just before hemiplegia that was enventually suggestive of possible epileptic seizure, justifying diagnostic video-EEG monitoring[] The Coronary Artery Disease (C4D) Genetics Consortium.[]

  • Subclavian Steal Syndrome

    In patients with subclavian steal the most frequent symptoms are Arm pain with exercise Dizziness or vertigo Diplopia, bilateral visual blurring Motor or sensory symptoms[] The patient had a history of transient dysarthria and right hemiplegia.[] His past medical history included arterial hypertension, diabetes mellitus, dyslipidaemia as well as diffuse coronary artery disease including left main disease.[]

  • Reversible Ischemic Neurologic Deficit

    If the vertebrobasilar arteries affected, there will be dizziness, diplopia, tingling, abnormal vision in one or both fields of view, and dysarthria (speech disorder in the[] Thus, a great variety of manifestations have been observed in different cases, including transient hemiplegia, hemianopsia, monoplegia, aphasia, paresthesia, localized convulsive[] […] vision (amaurosis) Ophthalmic artery (a branch of the internal carotid artery) Unilateral or bilateral cranial nerve deficits (eg, nystagmus, vertigo, dysphagia, dysarthria, diplopia[]

  • Hyperthyroidism

    TM resembles acute coronary syndrome (ACS) in the absence of coronary artery disease (CAD).[] […] complication of optic nerve compression is mercifully rare. 1 When it does occur, however, severe thyroid eye disease is difficult to treat and may result in disfigurement, diplopia[] They may also notice diplopia or double vision. This is due to entrapment of the muscles. The eyes may become irritated and red: conjunctivitis.[]

  • Hypertensive Encephalopathy

    artery disease) 10.[] Other symptoms may include increased irritability, vomiting, diplopia, seizures, twitching and myoclonus of the limbs.[] […] in other varieties of chronic interstitial nephritis, there may occur acute episodes of cerebral phenomena, such as epileptiform convulsions, coma, headache, amaurosis, hemiplegia[]

  • Vertebrobasilar Insufficiency

    Cerebrovascular disorder View Full Image Image License and Citation Guidelines Add to My To-Do List View Mark Complete Remove Comments A 58-year-old woman had a sudden onset of diplopia[] Contralateral hemiplegia with facial sparing. Ipsilateral loss of vibration and proprioception.[] artery disease or peripheral artery disease are at greater risk for vertebrobasilar disease and stroke.[]

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