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326 Possible Causes for Exotropia, Influenza

  • Strabismus

    Jeffrey Cooper & Rachel Cooper (no relation). 2001-2016 About Exotropia What is Exotropia?[] 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[] ; 48 (39%) had acquired vision loss; 5 (10%) developed esotropia; and 43 (90%) developed exotropia.[]

  • Malaria

    […] myalgias, jaundice and sometimes gastrointestinal symptoms of nausea, vomiting and diarrhoea) may lead physicians who see malaria infrequently to a wrong diagnosis, such as influenza[] AIWS has been reported in patients with various infections such as infectious mononucleosis, H1N1 influenza, Cytomegalovirus encephalitis, and typhoid encephalopathy.[]

  • Narcolepsy

    […] pandemic influenza.[] […] the H1N1 influenza pandemic.[] An increased incidence of narcolepsy was seen in many countries after the pandemic H1N1 influenza vaccination campaign in 2009-2010.[]

  • Varicella

    The results on varicella have been published before; this article adds the results on vaccination against rotavirus gastroenteritis, meningococcal B disease, and seasonal influenza[] […] seasonal influenza vaccines Influenza glossary Influenza glossary: Immunize Canada Pandemic Influenza An influenza pandemic is declared when a new strain of influenza virus[] Chickenpox is responsible for more deaths than measles ( rubeola ), mumps, whooping cough ( pertussis ) and H. flu (Haemophilus influenza type B) meningitis combined.[]

  • Cataplexy

    Sudden, short bouts of excessive daytime sleepiness (EDS) and hypersomnia are commonly seen with acute systemic disorders such as influenza and encephalitis.[] Influenza virus vaccines: lessons from the 2009 H1N1 pandemic. Curr Opin Virol. 2011;1(4):254–62. doi: 10.1016/j.coviro.2011.08.002.[] This was linked to two pandemic 2009-10 H1N1 influenza vaccines.[]

  • Esotropia

    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.[] The most frequently cultured pathogen in acute mastoiditis is Streptococcus pneumoniae (43%), followed by Streptococcus pyogenes , Staphylococcus aureus and Haemophilus influenzae[] The most frequently cultured pathogen in acute mastoiditis is Streptococcus pneumoniae (43%), followed by Streptococcus pyogenes, Staphylococcus aureus and Haemophilus influenzae[]

  • Vertical Heterotropia

    She had an apparent right exotropia and hypotropia on Hirschberg and Krimsky but a hypertropia on alternate prism cover test.[] […] bacterial meningitis bacterial meningoencephalitis bacterial meningomyelitis bacterial pachymeningitis bacterial 320.0 Hemophilus meningitis Meningitis due to Hemophilus influenzae[] A V-pattern results in greater exotropia (or less esotropia) in upgaze and greater esotropia (or less exotropia) in downgaze.[]

  • Eye Muscle Disorder

    See our detailed pages on exotropia and intermittent exotropia.[] Patients have, for example, suffered from influenza, gastroenteritis or a respiratory tract infection in advance of Guillain-Barré syndrome symptoms starting.[] Exotropia is a misalignment in which the eye turns outward, away from the nose.[]

  • Ocular Palsy

    […] by exotropia and esotropia.[] An acquired, isolated oculomotor nerve palsy in a child may also result from tumor, preceding viral illness, bacterial meningitis (most commonly pneumococcal, Haemophilus influenzae[] The causes of optic neuritis are known to be associated with various diseases such as mumps, influenza, measles, multiple sclerosis, or vascular occlusions.[]

  • Congenital Fibrosis of Extraocular Muscles

    Exotropia and ptosis were corrected surgically in one of the two siblings.[] Muscle Nerve 33:575–580 PubMed CrossRef Google Scholar Hartung HP, Keller-Stanislawski B, Hughes RA, Lehmann HC (2012) Guillain‐Barré syndrome after exposure to influenza.[] A 17-year-old boy presented with a large exotropia with both eyes fixed in an abduction and upgaze, pupillary involvement since childhood.[]

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