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2,519 Possible Causes for Facial Pain, Vomiting

  • Sinusitis

    Presenting with facial pain was a negative predictor of mortality.[] Patients most often presented with nonspecific symptoms such as headache, fever, nausea and vomiting.[] […] your pediatrician immediately: Swelling and/or redness around the eyes, not just in the morning but all day Severe headache and/or pain in the back of the neck Persistent vomiting[]

  • Upper Respiratory Infection

    Occasionally, patients with acute bacterial sinusitis present with severe symptoms, especially unilateral facial pain, even when symptoms have not lasted at least 7 days.[] Three to four hour polygraphic sleep studies were carried out in 10 infants, five with upper respiratory infection and five with metabolic alkalosis secondary to vomiting[] Vomiting. Dizziness . Body pains. Tiredness. Diarrhea . Nausea. Vomiting. These signs and symptoms for upper respiratory tract infection last for more than a week.[]

  • Acute Angle Closure Glaucoma

    When symptoms of acute angle glaucoma do develop, they include severe eye and facial pain, nausea and vomiting , decreased vision, blurred vision and seeing haloes around[] The case is reported of a 52-year-old woman who suffered a minor head injury and orbital trauma and returned 2 days later with a unilateral headache, vomiting and photophobia[] Acute angle closure glaucoma (AACG) is a painful, potentially blinding condition with patients frequently presenting within hours of onset with ocular pain, nausea and vomiting[]

  • Mucormycosis

    Also, in the case of facial pain, the low mortality rate may indicate the importance of early diagnosis.[] We report a case of 19 year old female, with no pre-existing co-morbidities, presented with fever, dysentery, vomiting, and melena for 4 days.[] The most commonly reported TEAEs among isavuconazole recipients were gastrointestinal disorders such as nausea, vomiting and diarrhoea.[]

  • Subarachnoid Hemorrhage

    These symptoms, which can occur minutes to weeks before a rupture, include: Severe headache Facial pain Double vision, droopy eyelid or other vision problems If these symptoms[] A 55-year-old woman presented at the Emergency Department of our hospital complaining of vomiting and headache of sudden onset.[] […] weakness); speech loss; headache and facial pain; photophobia; and stiff or painful neck; deterioration of neurological status Discharge and home healthcare guidelines Prepare[]

  • Glossopharyngeal Neuralgia

    Facial pain specialists should be trained to achieve a better accuracy of diagnosis.[] […] the arm on the side of the pain, touching the external auditory canal, the side of the neck, and the skin anterior to the ear may also trigger the pain. [1,6] Tinnitus, vomiting[] Glossopharyngeal neuralgia (GPN) is an uncommon facial pain syndrome often misdiagnosed as trigeminal neuralgia.[]

  • Brain Abscess

    By toxic symptoms include pained facial expression (in later stages), weight loss, constipation, dry, coated tongue, a decrease or lack of appetite.[] Three months after treatment, the patient complained in the outpatient department of headache, nausea and vomiting.[] The patient presented with fever, headache and vomiting. Pus cultures yielded S. oralis.[]

  • Ergotamine

    The Quality Standards Subcommittee (QSS) of the American Academy of Neurology (AAN) appointed an advisory committee from experts in the Headache and Facial Pain Section.[] Intramuscular administration is effective for moderate to severe migraine with or without nausea and vomiting in the clinic.[] Pain Section members to review topics relevant to the clinical management of headache.[]

  • Clonidine

    A patient with atypical bilateral facial pain reported the loss of analgesic effect of intracerebroventricular morphine delivered continuously via an implanted pump, accompanied[] We report a case of a teenage boy with cyclical vomiting syndrome (CVS) who was referred to the anesthesia-run postoperative pain service for symptom management.[] There were differences in secondary outcome measures: no vomiting (clonidine 63%; fentanyl 20%); vomiting occurred more frequently with fentanyl (32% vomited more than three[]

  • Fentanyl

    TDT scores and Facial Pain Scale scores were higher in Group P (p 0.005).[] From subgroup analyses, fentanyl at the end of surgery was associated with a prolonged postanesthesia care unit stay and increased postoperative nausea or vomiting incidence[] The most common AEs were somnolence, nausea, and vomiting. All AEs were mild or moderate in severity.[]

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