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1,150 Possible Causes for Dizziness, Miosis, Ptosis, Vertigo

  • Lateral Medullary Syndrome

    RESULTS: Gait ataxia (88%), vertigo/dizziness (91%), nausea/vomiting (73%), dysphagia (61%), hoarseness (55%), Horner sign (73%), and facial (85%) and hemibody (94%) sensory[] This is a case of a 61-year-old woman who developed progressive right hemisensory deficit, left facial sensory deficit, vertigo, staggering to the left, left ptosis, vertical[] Facial inspection revealed a left ptosis and miosis, consistent with partial left-sided Horner's syndrome.[] Signs included anisocoria (ipsilateral Horner’s sign), right ptosis, nystagmus, dysmetria, Romberg’s sign, ataxia, and hypalgesia in left leg.[]

  • Vertebrobasilar Insufficiency

    Abstract As isolated symptoms, vertigo, dizziness and imbalance are not regarded by neurologists as reflections of transient ischemia in the vertebrobasilar circulation.[] […] transient ischemic attacks): short transient neurological deficits caused by vascular insufficiency Horner’s syndrome: miosis (smaller pupil), mydriasis (decreased sweating), ptosis[] STUDY SAMPLE: Participants included 14 patients with vertigo of VBI origin, 14 patients with vertigo of non-VBI, and 11 matched controls.[] Benin Paroxysmal Positional Vertigo (BPPV) Meniere’s disease Neuronitis or vestibular neuritis Labyrinthitis Dehiscence of the superior canal Cervical dizziness Perilymphatic[]

  • Brain Stem Infarction

    He was then fully oriented with normal speech, but had nausea and was dizzy. Cutaneous sensitivity was reduced on the right side.[] It is typified by vertigo, ipsilateral hemiataxia, dysarthria, ptosis and miosis.[] A patient presenting with acute onset vertigo and then developing sudden respiratory failure is likely to have a medullary infarct.[] Sign Up Where in the brainstem would the lesion be found for a patient with contralateral hemiplegia also involving the lower face, ipsilateral oculomotor paresis, ptosis,[]

  • Ophthalmoplegia

    He denies recent trauma, dizziness, weakness, headaches, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, fever, and travel.[] The orbital edema and ptosis immediately improved.[] Lesions that interrupt sympathetic innervation of the orbit lead to unopposed parasympathetic input to the pupil, resulting in pupillary constriction (miosis).[] Vertigo and facial nerve palsy were associated in three cases and one case, respectively.[]

  • Transient Ischemic Attack

    […] of dizziness (there’s always one that predominates): Syncope / pre‐syncope: feeling of passing out Vertigo: hallucination of rotation or linear movement; spinning Disequilibrium[] Patients with bilateral ptosis and involvement of the nondominant hemisphere may be at a higher risk.[] BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: Contrary to typical transient symptoms (TS), atypical TS, such as partial sensory deficit, dysarthria, vertigo/unsteadiness, unusual cortical visual[] Sixty-four had a final diagnosis of noncerebrovascular disorders, including vertigo, syncope, epilepsy, and transient global amnesia.[]

    Missing: Miosis
  • Vertebral Artery Thrombosis

    Dizziness, diplopia, Wallenberg syndrome, and even locked-in syndrome are some of the possible manifestations.[] Migraine is a common cause of vascular vertigo. Hearing disturbance is a much less common symptom of brainstem stroke than vertigo.[] […] use References: [1] Clinical features Non- ischemic features Ipsilateral hea dache and facial/neck pain (constant, severe, throbbing or sharp) Partial horner syndrome : ptosis[] The classic symptoms of vertebrobasilar ischemia are dizziness , vertigo, diplopia, perioral numbness, alternating paresthesia, tinnitus , dysphasia, dysarthria, drop attacks[]

  • Brain Stem Disorder

    The symptoms of vertigo dizziness or imbalance usually occur together; dizziness alone is not a sign of stroke.[] Ptosis develops eventually in most patients with myasthenia.[] It is typified by vertigo, ipsilateral hemiataxia, dysarthria, ptosis and miosis.[] Migraine is a common cause of vascular vertigo. Hearing disturbance is a much less common symptom of brainstem stroke than vertigo.[]

  • Acute Otitis Media

    vertigo Keep nil by mouth if you are concerned the patient may need operative management: usually, operative management is reserved for patients who do not improve or worsen[] A seventeen-year-old girl presented with acute otitis media, unilateral miosis and ptosis (partial Horner's syndrome) and tenderness of the ipsilateral jugular vein.[] Facial paralysis or vertigo suggests local extension to the fallopian canal or labyrinth.[] Other symptoms include trouble hearing, fever, fluid drainage from ears, dizziness and congestion.[]

  • Migraine

    KEYWORDS: Headache; Migraine; Vertigo; Vestibular[] We encountered a 48-year-old woman who had diplopia and right ptosis.[] […] as the pain (ipsilaterally): Red eye (conjunctival injection) Eyelid swelling (edema) Forehead and facial sweating Tearing (lacrimation) Abnormal small size of the pupil (miosis[] Case series of patients with migraine-linked vertigo spells and profound BVP.[]

  • Subarachnoid Hemorrhage

    The patient was hospitalized due to sudden dizziness combined with slurred speech.[] Patients may also develop seizures, ptosis, bruits, dysphagia, motor dysfunction, and sensory losses.[] […] the first assessment indicated that 23.5% had impaired visual acuity, 8% had a visual field deficit, 6% had diplopia, 15.7% had tinnitus, 27.5% had dysphasia, and 12% had vertigo[] A 39-year-old Japanese man visited our hospital with a 3-day history of mild headache, shoulder stiffness, and a feeling of dizziness.[]

    Missing: Miosis

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