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130 Possible Causes for Hypertension, Parotid Gland Surgery

  • Morbid Obesity

    Nonalcoholic steatohepatitis can lead to portal hypertension, which can further manifest as upper gastrointestinal bleeding.[] Parotid gland swelling during/after surgery is a rare but known complication of general anesthesia.[] Similarly, 22.0% of Veterans obtained partial and 13.0% obtained complete resolution from hypertension.[]

  • Vasomotor Instability

    Central hypoventilation and paroxysmal hypertension are uncommon complications of medullary infarction.[] gland surgery).[] Episodic hypertension alternating with hypotension, hyperhidrosis, cyclic vomiting, and skin blotching are common.[]

  • Renal Cell Carcinoma

    Age, male gender, body mass index, diabetes, and hypertension were all significant associated with renal cancer in bivariate analysis (P CONCLUSIONS: Obesity, hypertension[] Article PubMed Kucan JO, Frank DH, Robson MC: Tumours metastatic to the parotid gland. British Journal of Plastic Surgery 1981; 34 ;(3.);299-301.[] Renin-dependent hypertension was relieved soon after nephrectomy. It is an uncommon cause of positive captopril renography.[]

  • Metastatic Renal Cell Carcinoma

    […] the of the lenvatinib only treated patients developed hypertension.[] Although it can occur elsewhere, it most commonly arises in the parotidgland (the only tumor virtually restricted to the parotid).[] On-treatment hypertension, diarrhea, and hand foot syndrome were associated with longer OS (P 0.0004, 0.0036 and 0.0115, respectively).[]

  • Renal Metastasis

    The overall survival for hypertensive patients with metastatic renal cell carcinoma receiving angiotensin system inhibitors was 27 months vs 17 months for non–angiotensin[] Although it can occur elsewhere, it most commonly arises in the parotidgland (the only tumor virtually restricted to the parotid).[] March 06, 2018 ; 90 (10) Resident & Fellow Section Muhammad Taimur Malik , Syed Jaffar Kazmi , Scott Turner First published March 5, 2018, DOI: A 75-year-old man with hypertension[]

  • Auriculotemporal Syndrome

    He is also a pioneer of new forms of treatment for cardiovascular disease, being the first surgeon in the UK to perform the Barostim procedure for the regulation of hypertension[] It has been recognized in adults as a common postoperative complication of parotid-gland surgery or dorsal sympathectomy. The syndrome is uncommon in children.[] Frey’s syndrome is generally a complication of parotid gland surgery, but it has also been mentioned in childhood.[]

  • Autonomic Dysreflexia

    Hypertension resolved immediately after bladder decompression. AD manifested by severe hypertension is uncommon.[] Gustatory sweating may follow surgery to the parotid gland (Frey’s syndrome) or be the result of diabetic autonomic neuropathy.[] We report a 12-year-old boy presenting with hypertensive encephalopathy caused by autonomic dysreflexia.[]

  • Benign Abducens Nerve Palsy

    MR imaging of idiopathic intracranial hypertension.[] A left parotid gland biopsy demonstrated a malignant adenocarcinoma with extension beyond the capsule at surgery. He died of metastatic cancer 20 months later.[] JOURNAL OF NEUROSURGERY. 2007; 107 (1): 46-48 [Pubmed] 3 Idiopathic intracranial hypertension - Atypical presentation Algahtani HA, Baeesa SS, Obeid TH, et al.[]

  • Nephrolithiasis

    […] management and primary prevention of hypertension in nephrolithiasis patients.[] Furthermore, if the stones are in the parotid gland, this will impact on the facial nerve, which controls movement on that side of the face, and passes through the parotid[] Hypertension was reported by 33.1% of the patients, DM by 23.5% and hyperlipidemia by 30.4%. All three diseases were reported by 11.5% of patients.[]

  • Malignant Parotid Gland Neoplasm

    Brain stem hypertensive encephalopathy evaluated by line scan diffusion-weighted imaging. AJNR Am J Neuroradiol 2004;25:803-806. [12] Schlakman BN, Yousem DM.[] Thus, parotid gland removal of the tumor, or parotid surgery, and close monitoring is absolutely necessary in order to prevent a more serious problem from developing.[] These, usually benign, tumours may release neurotransmitters and produce intermittent hypertension and facial flushing.[]

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