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808 Possible Causes for Exotropia

  • Strabismus

    Jeffrey Cooper & Rachel Cooper (no relation). 2001-2016 About Exotropia What is Exotropia?[strabismus.org] 378.10 Exotropia, unspecified convert 378.10 to ICD-10-CM 378.11 Monocular exotropia convert 378.11 to ICD-10-CM 378.12 Monocular exotropia with A pattern convert 378.12[icd9data.com] ; 48 (39%) had acquired vision loss; 5 (10%) developed esotropia; and 43 (90%) developed exotropia.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Esotropia

    We report here an exception, in which an adult patient developed cyclic exotropia after surgical correction of her acquired cyclic esotropia.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Exotropia Exotropia, commonly called wandering eye, is the visual condition in which a person uses only one eye to look at an object while the other eye turns outward.[drdavidjcasperandassociates.com] Overall, surgery was successful in 78% of those with esotropia and 65% of those with exotropia.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Alternating Exotropia

    378.15 Alternating exotropia 378.16 Alternating exotropia with A pattern 378.17 Alternating exotropia with V pattern 378.18 Alternating exotropia with other noncomitancies[healthprovidersdata.com] exotropia with V pattern H50.131 Monocular exotropia with V pattern, right eye H50.132 Monocular exotropia with V pattern, left eye H50.14 Monocular exotropia with other[icd10coded.com] V pattern H50.14 Monocular exotropia with other noncomitancies H50.15 Alternating exotropia H50.16 Alternating exotropia with A pattern H50.17 Alternating exotropia with[icd10data.com]

  • Exotropia

    Acquired exotropia – further classified into intermittent exotropia, acute exotropia and mechanical exotropia.[symptoma.com] People with exotropia often experience crossed diplopia. Intermittent exotropia is a fairly common condition. "Sensory exotropia" occurs in the presence of poor vision.[en.wikipedia.org] […] versus intermittent exotropia at presentation. [1] They found that "half of infantile exotropia patients may present with intermittent exotropia, with similar clinical outcomes[emedicine.com]

  • Antidepressant Toxicity

    Education Tricyclic antidepressant toxicity by , Last updated May 24, 2016 aka Toxicology Conundrum 022 A 25 year-old male (70 kg) is brought in by ambulance 30 to 60 minutes after ingesting 70 x 50mg amitriptyline. He is tachycardic (HR 120) with an otherwise ‘normal’ ECG (QRS 95 ms) but is becoming drowsy. You[…][lifeinthefastlane.com]

  • Varicella

    Chickenpox is common and mostly affects children, although you can get it at any age. It usually gets better by itself within a week without needing to see a GP. Check if it's chickenpox Credit: Hercules Robinson / Alamy Stock Photo 1. Chickenpox starts with red spots. They can appear anywhere on the body. Credit:[…][nhs.uk]

  • Craniofrontonasal Dysplasia

    The operation produced marked improvement in her exotropia before entering a primary school.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] […] pterygia Bifid nasal tip Brachycephaly Broad hallux Cleft upper lip Congenital pseudoarthrosis of the clavicle Coronal craniosynostosis Cryptorchidism Down-sloping shoulders Exotropia[familydiagnosis.com] Joint laxity Microcephaly Pectus excavatum Plagiocephaly Preaxial foot polydactyly Sandal gap Scoliosis Short neck Sprengel anomaly Toe syndactyly Congenital anomaly of eye Exotropia[familydiagnosis.com]

  • Narcolepsy

    We describe here a rare case of early childhood-onset (5 years of age) narcolepsy. This case was interesting because of the ability to compare the patient's symptoms to the condition of her healthy monozygotic co-twin sister. The only environmental difference between the co-twins was head injury, which may be[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Cataplexy

    Cataplexy, an ancillary symptom of narcolepsy, involves the sudden loss of muscle tone without altered consciousness usually brought on by sudden excitement or emotional influence and extreme exertions (Guilleminault et al., 1974; Parks et al., 1974; Guilleminault, 1976; Aldrich, 1992; 1993; Scrima, 1981; Baker, 1985).[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Malaria

    Abstract All cases of falciparum malaria are potentially severe and life threatening, especially when managed inappropriately. A major reason for progression from mild through complicated to severe disease is missed or delayed diagnosis. Once diagnosed, the priority for treatment of complicated and severe disease is[…][doi.org]

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