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23 Possible Causes for Hoarseness, Intracranial Hypertension, Larynx Ulcer

  • Tuberculosis

    At a fairly late stage, the tuberculosis bacillus may cause ulcers or inflammation around the larynx (tuberculous laryngitis ).[] […] be suspected in any patient with symptoms including coughing for more than 3 weeks, loss of appetite, unexplained weight loss, night sweats, bloody sputum or hemoptysis, hoarseness[] Many had dry coughs without expectoration, and accompanied with hoarseness of voice.[]

  • Laryngeal Contact Ulcer

    Peptic (contact ulcer) granuloma of the larynx.[] Symptoms of laryngeal contact ulcers include varying degrees of hoarseness and mild pain with phonation and swallowing.[] Bacterial endocarditis Advanced renal impairment Haemorrhagic diathesis Recent major surgery Recent bleeding (e. g. intracranial, gastrointestinal, intraocular, pulmonary[]

  • Acute Catarrhal Tonsillitis

    Blood in excess is supplied to the capillary vessels, as a result — abnormal redness of the larynx; pustular-ulcerative.[] Hoarseness, coughing and stridor are likely to indicate a laryngeal cause.[] Both the tonsils and the adenoid are part of your body’s defense against infections. bellar tonsillar ectopia in idiopathic intracranial hypertension: a mimic of the.[]

  • Tracheal Edema

    , ulcerated, ulcerating, ulceration, ulcerative trachea J39.8 ICD-10-CM Codes Adjacent To J39.8 J38.3 Other diseases of vocal cords J38.4 Edema of larynx J38.5 Laryngeal spasm[] Dysphonia is a medical term for voice disorders and hoarseness.[] hypertension).[]

  • Diffuse Serous Labyrinthitis

    […] left side of the neck progressively increasing in size) Explain the follovving manifestations Left earache: due to the presence of a malignant ulcer in the left pyriform[] Hoarseness Carcinoma glottis affects the mobility of vocal cord and produces hoarseness of voice. This helps in early identification of disease.[] hypertension associated with ear disease.[]

  • Herpes Zoster Oticus

    Endoscopic examination showed multiple ulcerations on the right side of the larynx from epiglottis to arytenoid ( Fig. 1 ).[] A 59-years-old male patient referred to our clinic with diplopia, deafness, dysphagia, and hoarseness after herpes zoster oticus infection.[] Fundoscopic examination showed no feature of intracranial hypertension. Magnetic resonance imaging brain revealed mild inflammation in the left petrous apex [Figure 2].[]

  • Vasculitis

    Involvement of the parotid and submandibular glands is infrequent. 28 Larynx and Trachea Unlike most other ENT manifestations of WG, laryngeal and tracheal symptoms may become[] Ear, nose and throat - hearing problems, nasal crusting, nosebleeds, sinus pain (which may be felt as headaches or facial pain), or a hoarse voice.[] hypertension Acute meningeal syndrome Aneurysm: Intracranial or Extracranial Neuropathy: Rare (3%) Distribution Symmetric, or Mononeuritis multiplex Legs Arms Pathology:[]

  • Hirudiniasis

    They may attach themselves to the wall of the pharynx, nasal cavity, or larynx. hirudiniasis infestation by leeches.[] On examination the sputum was heavily blood-stained and there was marked hoarseness but no stridor. The pharynx was stained with fresh blood.[] […] idiopathic implant infarction infection Injury intermittent claudication intestine intracranial joint joint prosthesis kidney knee laceration lacrimal lower limb lung malignant[]

  • Behçet Disease

    Large ulcerations cause scarring and are associated with problems such as dysphagia, dyspnea or fistulae involving the pharynx, larynx, trachea or esophagus [ 16 ].[] A 35 year-old male with persistent hoarseness for half a month was revealed to have left recurrent laryngeal nerve palsy.[] Intracranial hypertension with papilledema may be present.[]

  • Atypical Teratoid Rhabdoid Tumor

    The ACT paraneoplastic syndrome is, instead, a clinical finding, rarely associated with ACTs of the larynx.[] A 13-year-old boy presented with a history over several months of progressive nausea, weight loss, and hoarseness of voice associated with multiple lower cranial nerve palsies[] Secondary radiological studies were carried out 5 months after VP shunt, during which the patient demonstrated worsening clinical signs of intracranial hypertension.[]

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