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619 Possible Causes for Diplopia, Hydrocephalus, Obstructive Hydrocephalus

  • Hydrocephalus

    Hydrocephalus requires regular and long term follow-up.[] "sunsetting") Seizures Children and adults Headache followed by vomiting Nausea Papilledema (swelling of the optic disk which is part of the optic nerve) Blurred vision Diplopia[] Patients with an intraventricular haematoma with no evidence of obstructive hydrocephalus were also excluded from the study.[]

  • Subependymal Giant Cell Astrocytoma

    Communicating hydrocephalus is noted. The cerebrospinal fluid protein level was 737 mg/dl.[] Subependymal giant cell astrocytoma (SEGCA) is a benign, slow-growing glial tumor that manifests with signs and symptoms of obstructive hydrocephalus most often in adolescent[] Subependymal giant cell astrocytomas are typically slow-growing tumors of mixed glioneuronal lineage which can become aggressive and cause obstructive hydrocephalus usually[]

  • Obstructive Hydrocephalus

    […] which case the term obstructive hydrocephalus is used.[] A 46-year-old man developed intermittent headache, diplopia, and visual obscuration for two months. Funduscopic examination showed optic disk swelling in both eyes.[] A 76-year-old female presented with a large upper basilar artery (BA) aneurysm causing obstructive hydrocephalus after coil embolization manifesting as diplopia.[]

  • Parinaud Syndrome

    SUMMARY The cases of two patients with hypertensive hydrocephalus and Parinaud syndrome are reported.[] Surgical intervention for refractory diplopia was required in 12.5% of cases, of which 80% reported symptom resolution following surgery.[] Abstract Eight cases of obstructive hydrocephalus manifesting palsy of upward gaze and other features of the Sylvian aqueduct syndrome are reported.[]

  • Suprasellar Tumor

    Among 18 cases of suprasellar schwannoma, obstructive hydrocephalus was noted in two cases due to compression by the tumor. 2, 4) Communicating hydrocephalus has never been[] Diplopia indicated a possible tumor mass involving the cavernous sinus.[] hydrocephalus (Figs 1 and 2).[]

  • Cerebellar Neoplasm

    Tumour induced hydrocephalus and oedema: pathology or natural defence.[] Clinical features include ataxia, headache, nausea, dizzyness, nystagmus, diplopia, papilledema, etc.[] Presentation: The most common presentation of posterior fossa tumors in children is symptomatic elevated ICP secondary to obstructive hydrocephalus.[]

  • Brain Neoplasm

    It manifests as a form of paroxysmal hypertension, fever, tachycardia, tachypnea, pupillary dilation, agitation and extensor posturing after traumatic brain injury, hydrocephalus[] […] may include the following: Papilledema, which is more prevalent with pediatric brain tumors, reflects an increase in intracranial pressure (ICP) of several days or longer Diplopia[] Symptoms, as a result of a mass effect from the tumour or due to obstructive hydrocephalus, include morning headaches, nausea, vomiting, diplopia (a manifestation of sixth[]

  • Pineal Gland Cyst

    Postmortem examination revealed a glial cyst of the pineal gland and evidence of chronic obstructive hydrocephalus.[] Symptoms include: • headache • nausea • papilledema • diplopia • vertical gaze paralysis • seizure • ataxia • hemiparesis Radiolographic findings: On CT: • sharply defined[] The symptoms includes: diplopia which is double vision, blurred vision, dizziness, ataxia which is inability to coordinate voluntary movements and parinaud's syndrome.[]

  • Neurocysticercosis

    Intraventricular cysts or arachnoiditis usually cause hydrocephalus in neurocysticercosis but craniocervical junction cysts causing obstructive hydrocephalus are rare.[] The patient presented with a headache and diplopia. Oculomotor disturbances with a left adduction deficit were observed. Fundoscopy revealed papilledema.[] A 22-year old male patient presented with the main symptom of diplopia for about a week.[]

  • Subdural Hematoma

    KEYWORDS: Cerebral ventriculomegaly; Congenital hydrocephalus; Intracranial hypertension; Newborn; Obstructive hydrocephalus; Subdural hematoma; Ventricular atrium diverticulum[] A 40-year-old woman with aplastic anemia visited our hospital because of severe headache, nausea, vomiting, blurred vision and diplopia for a period of 1 month.[] The symptoms gradually worsened, and on the day of presentation to an outside hospital emergency department, the patient complained of nausea, vomiting, and diplopia.[]

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