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5,150 Possible Causes for Deafness, Episodic Pain and Paresthesia in the Extremities

  • Fabry Disease

    […] progressive deafness with a sudden deafness on the other ear.[] Google Scholar Germain DP, Avan P, Chassaing A, Bonfils P (2002) Patients affected with Fabry disease have an increased incidence of progressive hearing loss and sudden deafness[] Fifty-seven-year-old patient PM (n 19) had a right sudden deafness at age 43, leading to complete deafness with tinnitus.[]

  • Impacted Cerumen

    Differential diagnosis Other causes of acute deafness - eg, Eustachian tube dysfunction, foreign body. Otitis externa.[] Sudden or partial hearing loss, which is usually temporary 2.[] […] contraindicated if there are any signs or symptoms of current otitis externa or otitis media, past or present tympanic membrane perforation, history of ear surgery or unilateral deafness[]

    Missing: Episodic Pain and Paresthesia in the Extremities
  • Meniere's Disease

    Sometimes, it can present as sudden deafness with vertigo, without brainstem or cerebellar signs.[] Initially, deafness maybe there only for low frequencies.[] Cases 1 and 2 illustrate treatment of vertigo attacks caused by vestibular dysfunction in deaf ears.[]

    Missing: Episodic Pain and Paresthesia in the Extremities
  • Presbycusis

    Deafness is the complete inability to hear sound. Deafness and hearing loss have many causes and can occur at any age.[] […] cochlear nucleus neuron counts without significant cochlear changes, indicating that this pattern of pathological changes is a possible cause of high tone sensorineural deafness[] , Age-related hearing loss, Presbyacusia, senile deafness, age related hearing loss, hard of hearing (presbyacusis), presbyacusis, senile presbyacusis, Presbycusis;senile,[]

    Missing: Episodic Pain and Paresthesia in the Extremities
  • Otitis Media

    We investigated the usefulness and safety of our cochlear implantation method for two deaf patients with eosinophilic otitis media.[] We examined the language understanding ability of four patients with bilateral profound or total deafness due to OMAAV, who underwent CI.[] Dept. of Child and Adolescent Health and Development WHO Programme for the Prevention of Blindness and Deafness Issue Date: 2004 Publisher: Geneve : World Health Organization[]

    Missing: Episodic Pain and Paresthesia in the Extremities
  • Congenital Deafness

    Congenital deafness is either genetically caused or acquired in utero through maternal lifestyle and/or infection.[] The methods by which congenital deafness soon may be diagnosed and the implications for the otologist are discussed.[] We examined 16 congenitally deaf adolescents, aged between 16 and 19 years, and 16 normally hearing subjects, matched for gender and age.[]

    Missing: Episodic Pain and Paresthesia in the Extremities
  • Susac Syndrome

    It is clinically characterized by a typical triad of sensorineural deafness, encephalopathy, and visual defect, due to microangiopathy involving the brain, inner ear, and[] Dementia, blindness, and deafness are rare late sequelae, and half of patients return to normal life.[] Residual disabilities such as blindness, deafness, and dementia may also be presented in its late stages.[]

    Missing: Episodic Pain and Paresthesia in the Extremities
  • Acoustic Trauma

    Homepage Rare diseases Search Search for a rare disease Acute sensorineural hearing loss by acute acoustic trauma or sudden deafness or surgery induced acoustic trauma ORPHA[] National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders, National Institutes of Health. The Nemours Foundation. Reviewed by Shelley A.[] This is the same treatment which is used in cases of sudden deafness in Germany. The aim is to get a faster recovery.[]

    Missing: Episodic Pain and Paresthesia in the Extremities
  • Wolfram Syndrome

    Several other features are observed in patients including deafness, ataxia, and peripheral neuropathy.[] The Wolfram syndrome (MIM 222300) is a disease of unknown origin consisting of diabetes insipidus, diabetes mellitus, optic atrophy, and deafness.[] DIDMOAD stands for Diabetes Insipidus, Diabetes Mellitus, Optic Atrophy, and Deafness (symptoms of Wolfram Syndrome) This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found[]

    Missing: Episodic Pain and Paresthesia in the Extremities
  • Mitochondrial Neurogastrointestinal Encephalomyopathy

    Deafness, pigmentary retinopathy, and cerebellar involvement are less frequent findings and are not defining features of the syndrome.[] […] as paresthesias (tingling, numbness, and pain) and symmetric and distal weakness more prominently affecting the lower extremities).[] He cannot move his arms or legs and also has congenital deafness and a severe epilepsy disorder.[]

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