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136 Possible Causes for Facial Nerve Disorder, Meningioma, Neck Stiffness

  • Malignant Meningeal Lymphoma

    Pain is often prominent and can present as neck stiffness, localized spinal tenderness or radicular discomfort that radiates from the spine into an arm or leg ( Table 3 ).[] What is a Meningioma?[] Meningeal irritation, characterized by headache, fever, stiff neck (sometimes), confusion, and disorientation, sometimes develops several hours following intrathecal MTX administration[]

  • Meningeal Carcinomatosis

    […] paralysis 10 (13.0) Tendon reflexes diminish or disappear 11 (14.3) Hyperspasmia 11 (14.3) Facial paralysis 10 (13.0) Neck and shoulder pain 5 (6.5) Mental disorders 5 (6.5[] A 60-year-old, nonsmoking woman developed cephalgia and neck stiffness.[] We describe the case of a 26-year-old man who presented with a clinical and radiologic impression of multifocal meningioma.[]

  • Bacterial Meningitis

    Absence of neck stiffness did not rule out CABM and special attention should be given to patients with pneumonia and the elderly.[] Meningioma - X-ray for tumor presence. Meningismus - history of non-CNS viral disease ( a non-infective state resembling meningitis). Tetanus - trismus, clean mentation.[] Pain and stiffness then start developing in the neck and the back.[]

  • Staphylococcus Aureus Meningitis

    Damage to cranial nerves Paralysis: such as deafness, visual disturbances, strabismus, facial nerve spasms and so on. 3.[] . • Meningioma X-ray for tumor presence. • Meningismus History of non-CNS viral disease ( a non-infective state resembling meningitis). • Brain Abscess PMN's may outnumber[] Meningioma - X-ray for tumor presence. Meningismus - history of non-CNS viral disease ( a non-infective state resembling meningitis). Tetanus - trismus, clean mentation.[]

  • Meningeal Disorder

    This is a cross section of a facial nerve and one may observe the infiltration of that cranial nerve by inflammatory cells.[] If you have viral meningitis, symptoms may include fever, light sensitivity, headache, and a stiff neck.[] A meningioma that previously had been operated on, with surrounding edema MRI image of a meningioma with contrast Meningiomas are visualized readily with contrast CT, MRI[]

  • Acoustic Neuroma

    nerve dysfunction, eye disorders, and the psychological impact of vestibular schwannoma.[] Symptoms of this are: impaired movement coordination, severe walking difficulties and prone to falling, headaches at the back of the head, neck stiffness, vomiting, vision[] The meningioma progressed due to geographic miss.[]

  • Osteomyelitis of the Petrous Bone

    nerve disorders Jugular Foramen Tumors Meniere's Disease Meningioma Petrous apex tumors Skull base infections and osteomyelitis Temporal bone auditory canal carcinoma Tic[] On examination the patient had papilloedema and neck stiffness.[] Lesions in this area include: cholesterol granuloma, cholesteatoma, mucocele, apicitis, osteomyelitis, radiotherapy for acoustic neuroma, chordoma, meningioma, glomus, chondrosarcoma[]

  • Syringomyelia

    Early CN’s lesion:  Oculomotor nerve (cross – eye, ptosis, anisokoria)  Facial nerve (Bell’s palsy)  Vestibular-Cochlear nerve  Optic nerve (chocked discs on eye ground[] Possible symptoms include weakness of hands and arms, numbness to temperature, pain in the back and neck, scoliosis (curvature of the spine), stiffness, pain, and incontinence[] […] syringomyelia include 1) intradural scarring which is post-traumatic, post-inflammatory, or post-operative, 2) intradural-extramedullary masses such as arachnoid cysts or meningiomas[]

  • Brain Stem Infarction

    Intermittent low-grade fever and new-onset headache without neck stiffness were noted 1 week prior to consult.[] MR venogram revealed agenesis of right transverse sinus, hypoplastic right sigmoid sinus and internal jugular vein 2 Evaluation of Venous Drainage Patterns for Skull Base Meningioma[]

  • Temporal Bone Fracture

    , perilymphatic fistulas, facial nerve paralysis, vascular injuries, among others (3).[] This is also the space where cerebral spinal fluid (CSF) flows and affected individuals can develop a severe headache, nausea , vomiting , and a stiff neck because the blood[] The most common intracranial tumors that arise in this location are vestibular schwannomas (also known as acoustic neuromas) and meningiomas.[]

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