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704 Possible Causes for Cranial Nerve Palsy, Leukocytosis, Seizure

  • Porphyria

    Then, she had episodes of seizure and confusion.[] nerve palsies Confusion Coma Seizures Fever EXAMINATION as directed by history INVESTIGATIONS urinary porphyrins & porphyrin precursors (ALA and PBG) serum porphyrins faecal[] Computed tomography was unremarkable, and blood tests demonstrated hyponatremia, acute kidney injury, and a neutrophilic leukocytosis.[]

  • Bacterial Meningitis

    However, their findings suggest that that the risk of bacterial meningitis in children presenting with simple febrile seizure is very low.[] Impaired consciousness, aspiration pneumonia, and cranial nerve palsy at admission were independently associated with increased mortality.[] […] in induction of a fever response and triggers the release of other cytokines, and may also influence transport of compounds into the brain, leading to cerebrospinal fluid leukocytosis[]

  • Acute Intermittent Porphyria

    Both the patients were presented with seizures and PRES on brain magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). Unexplained abdominal pain occurred before the onset of seizures.[] The analysis of hematological and biochemical parameters during the second crisis showed anemia, leukocytosis, hyponatremia, mild hypokalemia, uremia and elevated C-reactive[] Clinical findings Abdominal colic, constipation, fever, leukocytosis, postural hypotension, peripheral neuritis, polyneuropathy, paraplegia, urinary retention, respiratory[]

  • Acute Hepatic Porphyria

    Abstract Seizures may occur in acute intermittent porphyria or other hepatic porphyrias.[] Because the pain is neuropathic, it often is not accompanied by fever or leukocytosis.[] Pain is rarely accompanied by fever, leukocytosis, or peritonitis.[]

  • Meningococcal Meningitis

    Age, seizures and shock signs were independently associated with mortality.[] This is the first case report of an infant with meningococcal meningitis complicated by cranial nerve palsies and cerebral infarction.[] Blood exams showed leukocytosis and CPR 20 mg/dL (nv 0.5 mg/dL). On the basis of these results and petechial rash evidence, lumbar puncture was performed.[]

  • Listerial Meningitis

    Most children, including our patient, presented with leukocytosis with neutrophilia and with elevated CRP.[] Symptoms including confusion, seizures, pain and paralysis may be a result of either metastases to the nervous system or one of several nonmetastatic complications of cancer[] Neurological abnormalities identified were cranial nerve palsies in 2 (6.4%) and hemiparesis in 3 (9.6%). No patients had hearing impairment.[]

  • Kawasaki Disease

    This indicated acute encephalopathy with biphasic seizures and late reduced diffusion (AESD); severe neurological sequelae remained.[] Cranial nerve palsies are seen rarely, and abducens nerve palsy has been reported in only three children.[] The typical laboratory features of Kawasaki disease, such as elevated erythrocyte sedimentation rate, leukocytosis, anemia, positive C-reactive protein and thrombocytosis[]

  • Pneumococcal Meningitis

    Upon admittance, she was considered confused, with a temperature of 39.4 C and slight neutrophilic leukocytosis, but no neck stiffness.[] Abstract A 12-month-old girl with occult bacterial meningitis presented with a simple febrile seizure.[] Typically in bacterial meningitis, the CSF pressure is elevated with polymorphonuclear leukocytosis, and reduced glucose levels relative to the serum glucose.[]

  • Hemophilus Meningitis

    ( 100 cells/mm3); - leukocytosis (10-100 cells/ mm3) AND either an elevated protein ( 100 mg/dl) or decreased glucose ( 40 "" Confirmed: A case that is laboratory-confirmed[] Clinical manifestations include fever; nuchal rigidity; photophobia; seizures; hearing loss, sensorineural; coma; and cerebrovascular thrombosis.[] nerve palsies, n / n evaluated (%) 2/16 (12%) Laboratory examination d Indices of CSF inflammation Opening pressure, mm of water 360 (300–480) White cell count per mm 3 3337[]

  • Whipple Disease

    The onset was characterized by a short-term amnesic syndrome for several months before the onset of generalized tonic-clonic seizures.[] Further neurological symptoms include disorders of eye movement, for example, ophthalmoplegia and nystagmus, complex cranial-nerve manifestations and myoclonus [ 1, 5 ].[] We report a 54-year-old woman who presented subacutely with fever, headache, and seizures that led to a diagnosis of infectious meningoencephalitis.[]

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