Create issue ticket

67 Possible Causes for Fundoscopy Abnormal, Progressive Loss of Vision, Tinnitus

  • Idiopathic Intracranial Hypertension

    Physical examination including fundoscopy as well as imaging showed no abnormalities.[] Patients without pulsatile tinnitus were excluded.[] Neurol India 2012;60:267-8 A 22-year-old thin male presented with holocranial headache and painless, non-progressive loss of vision bilaterally.[]

  • Susac Syndrome

    Fundoscopy showed abnormalities suspect for vasculitis in both eyes.[] 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.[] […] and painless blurring of vision in the left eye.[]

  • Sensorineural Hearing Impairment

    Physical examination including fundoscopy as well as imaging showed no abnormalities.[] […] months) of ISSHL and/or tinnitus.[] Retinitis pigmentosa (RP) develops in childhood and progresses from night blindness and loss of peripheral vision to blindness, through progressive degeneration of the retina[]

  • Retinal Phlebitis

    An 8   8 mm scan was used to perform large area scans of the retina in those cases that had peripheral macular abnormalities identified on fundoscopy.[] Hearing loss of higher frequencies, accompanied by tinnitus.[] We report a unique case of impending retinal venous stasis in a patient with sudden painless progressive vision loss due to optic neuritis secondary to abdominal tuberculosis[]

  • Senior-Løken Syndrome

    Meniere's disease • Tinnitus Vertigo Achlorhydria Deafness 166. Mirizzi syndrome • Stone in Hartmann pouch of gall bladder 167.[] Symptoms of RP range in age of onset and severity, and may include night blindness, progressive loss of peripheral vision, and eventual loss of central vision, leading to[] Unlike Usher Syndrome, where a progressive loss of vision is typical, vision loss in individuals with LCA usually remains stable through young adult life.[]

  • Papilledema

    Retinal thickness was increased in patients with an abnormal fundoscopy as compared to patients with a normal papil (TRT p 0.001).[] Abstract Paragangliomas that arise from the jugular bulb are known to present as masses in the neck or with hearing loss, pulsatile tinnitus, and lower cranial nerve palsies[] […] visual loss: from intraocular hemorrhage resulting from neovascularization from chronic papilledema -blurring and distortion of central vision -progressive loss of peripheral[]

  • Retinal Angioma

    Presenting clinical signs include hearing loss , tinnitus, vertigo, and facial weakness.[] Conclusions Although RRH is a relatively non-progressive condition, its complications may lead to vision loss and should be treated in time.[] Such massive presentations have been described as resembling a “bag of worms,” and are often associated with more severe vision loss.[]

  • Acute Hypertensive Retinopathy

    Common early symptoms of hypertension include headache, dizziness, tinnitus, and chest discomfort.[] Case History A 59 year-old man presented with a two-month history of painless, progressive loss of vision in both eyes, affecting his right eye more than his left.[] Presentation Symptoms vision loss Physical exam tortuous retinal veins and venous microaneurysms Evaluation Retinal examination copper wiring means blood is still passing[]

  • Choroid Hemangioma

    The usual symptoms are tinnitus, hearing loss and vertigo. If left untreated, ELSTs usually progress and cause total deafness 109.[] Unfortunately, vision in the eye was only hand motion perception because of extensive retinal degeneration and optic atrophy. changes can, and commonly do, result in progressive[] It can appear to increase in size secondary to subretinal fluid accumulation. 2,3 Signs and symptoms Presenting symptoms can range from no symptoms to significant vision loss[]

  • Multiple Sclerosis

    […] ataxia, slapping foot) joint or muscle contractures neurological examination muscle spasticity increased deep tendon reflexes muscle weakness Babinski positive special tests fundoscopy[] Magnetic resonance imaging and optical coherence tomography have emerged recently as promising tools to assess increasing neurodegeneration and axonal loss in disease progression[] Symptoms may be mild or severe, ranging from numbness in the limbs to paralysis or loss of vision.[]

Similar symptoms