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890 Possible Causes for Coronary Artery Disease, Hemiplegia, Loss of Vision

  • Transient Ischemic Attack

    artery disease and heart failure.[] […] 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[] […] of vision in one eye, unilateral numbness, temporary loss of speech or slurred speech, and localized weakness of… Read More[]

  • Temporal Arteritis

    People with coronary artery disease are more prone to develop carotid artery disease.[] If a patient presents with vision loss, IV methylprednisolone at 250 mg every 6 hours for 3 days is indicated to attempt to halt further vision loss in the involved eye and[] An 85-year-old woman presented with a two-month history of bilateral scalp ulcerations, followed by permanent loss of vision in the left eye due to the delay in diagnosing[]

  • Stroke

    BACKGROUND: Despite the strong evidence that depression is an independent risk factor for coronary artery disease (CAD), the underlying physiological mechanisms linking depression[] Specifically, this exploratory study investigates changes in gait pattern among stroke patients with hemiparesis or hemiplegia during gait recovery.[] Stroke can lead to paralysis, loss of speech, memory, vision, diminished reasoning—and sometimes even death.[]

  • Migraine

    The Coronary Artery Disease (C4D) Genetics Consortium.[] She reported severe pain of the right hemibody just before hemiplegia that was enventually suggestive of possible epileptic seizure, justifying diagnostic video-EEG monitoring[] […] of vision.[]

  • Carotid Stenosis

    In extreme cases with bilateral severe carotid stenosis and coronary artery disease where the carotid procedure should be interrupted, we suggest the use of carotid shunt[] Right hemiplegia or hemiparesia were found in 19 patients (54.3%), left hemiplegia or hemiparesia in 12 patients (33.9%), Loss of consciousness 11 (31.5%) patients.[] CASE PRESENTATION: We described a patient that develop a sequential combination of transient monocular loss of vision followed by binocular diplopia secondary to an unstable[]

  • Meningioma

    We present the case of a dyslipidemic male patient, previously diagnosed with coronary artery disease for which he previously underwent percutaneous coronary intervention[] They may also cause headache, double vision and loss of pituitary function.[] Factors that may be predictive of a high postoperative morbidity rate include patient-related factors (eg, advanced age, comorbid states such as diabetes or coronary artery[]

  • Posterior Cerebral Artery Occlusion with Infarction

    Find out if your patient has stroke risk factors, such as hypertension, atrial fibrillation, smoking, heart failure, carotid stenosis, or coronary artery disease.[] Hemiplegia was due to infarction in the lateral midbrain.[] Although other types of stroke may also result in visual impairments, if the patient’s primary symptom is loss of vision they have likely suffered a PCA stroke.[]

  • Carotid Artery Occlusion

    artery disease, previous myocardial infarction, hyperlipidemia, and peripheral vascular disease.[] Abstract The inclusive term "infantile hemiplegia" usually implies cerebral venous thrombosis. However, arterial occlusion may cause hemiplegia in childhood and infancy.[] His current complaints involve loss of vision in the left eye.[]

  • Cerebral Thrombosis

    Atrial flutter occurs most often in people with heart diseases such as pericarditis, coronary artery disease and cardiomyopathy. atrioventricular block An atrioventricular[] 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[] […] of vision, or some sort of visual disturbance Walking becomes difficult, or you start staggering or veering Arms and hands are difficult to coordinate Inability to speak,[]

  • Brain Neoplasm

    : injury, coronary artery disease, cancer, and cerebrovascular disease.[] A brain tumor is the usual initial clinical and radiologic diagnostic impression in these patients, whose presenting symptoms include acute onset of hemiplegia, hemisensory[] loss of vision, difficulty understanding or using language, and problems with memory.[]

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