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415 Possible Causes for Facial Numbness, Tinnitus

  • Sinusitis

    Symptoms of invasive fungal sinusitis People with invasive fungal sinusitis usually are very ill, and may have some of the following symptoms: Fever Facial pain or numbness[] Our group's expertise also covers voice and swallowing disorders (hoarseness, acid reflux, swallowing difficulty), hearing and equilibrium disorders (hearing loss, tinnitus[] […] puffiness) Dizziness Headache Fever Sore throat Bad breath Tooth discomfort or pain Sensitive teeth Fatigue Cough Loss of sense of smell Hearing loss Ringing in the ears ( tinnitus[]

  • Acoustic Neuroma

    Five-year actuarial rates for any new facial weakness, facial numbness, hearing-level preservation, and preservation of testable speech discrimination were 1.1 0.8%, 2.6 1.2%[] tinnitus, and no tinnitus in 78% and appeared in 22% of 77 patients without preoperative tinnitus.[] As it grows, an acoustic neuroma can produce a number of characteristic clinical features, such as: Hearing loss Tinnitus (ringing in the ear) Dizziness Facial numbness (when[]

  • Idiopathic Intracranial Hypertension

    We present the case of a 22-year-old woman who presented with worsening headache, nausea, vomiting, blurry vision, diplopia, visual loss, and facial numbness 14 weeks after[] Patients without pulsatile tinnitus were excluded.[] […] relative to those without pulsatile tinnitus and a control group.[]

  • Whiplash Injury

    The author reports a case of right facial numbness and right cheek pain after a whiplash injury.[] The most common cause of tinnitus is exposure to noise, with approximately 70% of people with tinnitus having noise-induced hearing loss.[] Conclusion The occipitoatlantal and cervical areas proved to be the chief factors in the patient's facial numbness.[]

  • Trigeminal Neuralgia

    Patients who underwent 2-isocenter GKS had a higher rate of postoperative facial numbness, but only 9 cases reported bothersome facial numbness.[] Surgical complications included transient aseptic meningitis in 2 patients, facial numbness in 2 patients, mild tinnitus in 2 patients, mild and facial weakness in 1 patient[] This thing that I am experiencing sounds like a side-effect for the episode or more like tinnitus/medication related? EDIT: Is there a precise method for diagnosing TN2?[]

  • Susac Syndrome

    This was accompanied by nausea, vertigo, left facial numbness, and dysarthria that lasted 3 hours.[] She also complained of decreased hearing with tinnitus of the right ear and mild headache. She was previously healthy and had no remarkable medical history.[] Despite comprehensive clinical and laboratory studies that did not reveal systemic disease, 3 weeks later, the patient developed vertigo, sensorineural hearing loss, and tinnitus[]

  • Carotid Cavernous Sinus Fistula

    After a 2-week symptom-free period, he developed scalp and facial numbness, along with headache and vision problems.[] After the procedure, tinnitus, bruit, and headache were reduced immediately.[] A 77-year-old woman presented with unilateral ocular pain, exophthalmos, vascular tinnitus, and chemosis several weeks after a minor closed head injury.[]

  • Meningeal Carcinomatosis

    numbness, and vision loss.[] These patterns include unilateral hearing loss associated with tinnitus, unilateral hearing loss rapidly progressing to severe bilateral involvement, audiologic and caloric[] Her left-sided facial numbness and hearing loss markedly improved as well.[]

  • Basilar-Type Migraine

    The basilar-type aura had a median duration of 60 minutes and comprised vertigo 61%, dysarthria 53%, tinnitus 45%, diplopia 45%, bilateral visual symptoms 40%, bilateral paresthesias[] The basilar-type aura comprised diplopia 52%, vertigo 43%, tinnitus 43%, bilateral visual symptoms 39%, hypacusia 26%, ataxia 26%, dysarthria 22%, bilateral paresthesias 13%[] According to defined criteria [1] , two or more of the following fully reversible aura symptoms occur in BTM: dysarthria, vertigo, tinnitus, hypacusia, diplopia, visual symptoms[]

  • Migraine

    A 45-year-old woman with a 20-year history of migrainous headaches presented with complaints of rightsided facial and hand numbness and paraesthesia.[] A middle-aged man presented with intermittent episodes of a brief sensation of explosion in the head, visual flashing, vertigo, hearing loss, tinnitus, confusion, ataxia,[] Patients may also experience nausea, vomiting, anorexia, neck pain, dizziness, changes in hearing, light sensitivity, difficulty concentrating, facial numbness or weakness[]

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