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93 Possible Causes for Cranial Nerve Involvement, Nystagmus, Rotary Nystagmus

  • Multiple Sclerosis

    Examples of common clinical features include 23,24 : brainstem and cranial nerve involvement: optic neuritis internuclear ophthalmoplegia (often bilateral) trigeminal neuralgia[] Upbeat nystagmus was observed in all MS patients with trigeminal REZ lesions.[] However, a few radiological cases have documented an involvement of peripheral cranial nerves, within the subarachnoid space, in MS patients.[]

  • Primary Progressive Multiple Sclerosis

    Examples of common clinical features include 23,24 : brainstem and cranial nerve involvement: optic neuritis internuclear ophthalmoplegia (often bilateral) trigeminal neuralgia[] Double vision or eye tremor ( nystagmus ) may result from involvement of the nerve pathways controlling movement of the eye muscles.[] […] around one percent of people with PPMS but may include: Problems with swallowing ( dysphagia ) Dizziness, vomiting, or nausea Rapid, involuntary movements of the eyes ( nystagmus[]

  • Brain Stem Disorder

    Clinically, in localizing strokes to the brainstem one looks for the "cardinal" feature of an ipsilateral peripheral cranial nerve involvement, and a contralateral weakness[] In the author's experience, these patients often exhibit rebound nystagmus , which is a variant of gaze-evoked nystagmus .[] Sixth and seventh cranial nerves are involved commonly. Facial sensory loss and a primary-position, upbeating nystagmus may be seen.[]

  • Nystagmus

    ‘Dysmetria, nystagmus, and cranial nerve palsies, especially involving the sixth and third nerves, may result from lesions of the brain stem and cerebellum.’[] Current themes include vestibular nystagmus, positional nystagmus, optokinetic nystagmus and after-nystagmus, vibration-induced nystagmus, head-shaking nystagmus, postrotatory[] They can move: side to side (horizontal nystagmus) up and down (vertical nystagmus) in a circle (rotary nystagmus) The movement can vary between slow and fast and usually[]

  • Ocular Albinism with Congenital Sensorineural Deafness

    , convergence, and 3rd, 4th, and 6th cranial nerve involvement. ‎[] 1, Congenital, X-Linked Nystagmus 1, Infantile, X-Linked Nystagmus, Congenital Motor, 1 Nystagmus, Infantile Idiopathic, Formerly NYS1 IIN 310700 Genetic Test Registry Nystagmus[] nystagmus Bilateral ptosis Congenital cataract Muscular hypotonia of the trunk Myopathy Myopia Cataract Ptosis Muscular hypotonia Global developmental delay Profound hearing[]

  • Scorpion Sting

    Contrary to world literature, there have been no reports of cranial nerve palsies or neuromuscular involvement in our series.[] In addition he has had difficulty walking, abnormal movements where he clenches his fists, draws his feet up, numbness of his tongue, and rotary nystagmus.[] Treatment consisted of supportive care, typically involving benzodiazepines , opiates , and intubation , if necessary 4 .[]

  • Lateral Medullary Syndrome

    There was a close correlation between hiccups and symptoms of cerebellar, vestibular and 5 th , 9 th and 10 th cranial nerve involvement.[] Torsional nystagmus was recorded in 3 patients with the lateral medullary syndrome.[] Sequelae at 5 months were bilateral exophoria, head tilt, rotary nystagmus, and hypoesthesia of right face. [ 1 ] COMMENT.[]

  • Vestibulocochlear Nerve Disease

    Cranial nerve involvement in patients with leprous neuropathy . Neurol India 2006;54:283-5. Londhey V et al.[] […] is the correction) -- dysfunction of vestibular system, brainstem or cerebellum Jerk nystagmus is named according to the direction of the fast phase 3 types of nystagmus[] rotary nystagmus (clockwise or counterclockwise) due to the addition of a vertical component to the horizontal nystagmus.[]

  • Facial Spasm

    It may occur as a manifestation of compressive lesions involving the seventh cranial nerve (facial nerve diseases), during recovery from bell palsy, or in association with[] The paroxysmal tinnitus and nystagmus were synchronous with each other.[] (the seventh cranial nerve).[]

  • Mastoiditis

    Cranial nerve involvement. Gradenigo’s syndrome – Facial nerve paralysis, deep facial pain and otitis media . Meningitis (inflammation of membranes of the brain).[] Nystagmus, past pointing, and falling toward the opposite side occur.[] When the patient has clinical signs of CNS involvement (ex. stupor, altered mental status). When there is evidence of cranial nerve involvement (ie.[]

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