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65 Possible Causes for Malaise, Sagittal Sinus Thrombosis, Somnolence

  • Dehydration

    […] weight - Altered renal function - Reduced sensation of thirst - Reduced mobility - Communication difficulties - Reduced oral intake - Poor manual dexterity - Self-neglect, Somnolence[] Complications may include irreversible shock, sagittal or other venous sinus thrombosis, intractable seizures, and renal failure. Bettari L, Fiuzat M, Shaw LK, et al.[] The common symptoms of all patients were vomiting, diarrhea, abdominal pain and malaise, although fever was seen mostly in the patients of rotavirus.[]

  • Brain Abscess

    Clinical features: The earliest stage where the brain tissue is invaded (stage of encephalitis) is marked by the presence of headache, fever, malaise and vomiting.[] Symptoms include fever, malaise, irritability, severe headache, convulsions, vomiting, and other signs of intracranial hypertension.[] The following morning, Wednesday, I visit my GP, who examines me and finds nothing obvious to explain my growing malaise.[]

  • Iron Deficiency Anemia

    An MRI showed no venous flow in the inferior sagittal sinus. Lipoprotein a (Lp [a]) level was high and iron deficiency anemia (IDA) was found.[] We report the case of an 82-year-old patient, hospitalized for malaise.[] Heavier infections can cause a range of symptoms including intestinal manifestations (diarrhoea and abdominal pain), malnutrition, general malaise and weakness, and impaired[]

  • Brain Neoplasm

    Memory Impairment, Somnolence, Brain Neoplasm This Brain Neoplasm side effect was reported by a consumer or non-health professional from GREECE.[] When starting to take Aerius (desloratadine /01398501/) the consumer reported the following symptoms: Memory Impairment Somnolence Brain Neoplasm These side effects may potentially[]

  • Sagittal Sinus Thrombosis

    Unlike benign intracranial hypertension, sagittal venous thrombosis is associated with severe headache, seizures, somnolence, disturbances of consciousness and focal neurologic[] Subsequent computed tomography and magnetic resonance venography confirmed a superior sagittal sinus thrombosis.[] Case Reports Case 1 A 24-year-old man was admitted because of frontal headache, nausea, seizures, and somnolence.[]

  • Acute Sinusitis

    The second case: A 37 year-old caucasian man presented to the emergency department with acute headache and severe somnolence since several days.[] Acute sinusitis usually follows a cold and presents with nasal obstruction, facial pain, dental pain, purulent rhinorrhoea, sinus tenderness and in some cases fever and malaise[] ., diplopia, decreased visual acuity, disconjugate gaze, difficulty opening the eye), severe headache, somnolence, or high fever should be evaluated with emergent computed[]

  • Hypothyroidism

    Signs and symptoms of hypothyroidism include low metabolic rate, tendency to weight gain, somnolence and sometimes myxedema.[] Superior sagittal sinus thrombosis induced by thyrotoxicosis. J Neurosurg. 2001 ; 94 : 130–132.[] She presented to our hospital with sudden-onset general malaise, edema, and hoarseness with an elevated thyroid-stimulating hormone (373.3 μIU/ml) level and very low triiodothyronine[]

  • Subdural Empyema

    We report the case of a 17-year-old boy who presented in a state of somnolence due to interhemispheric and infratentorial subdural empyema with preseptal cellulitis secondary[] Dural attachments, especially at sutures, and the sagittal sinus contain the infection.[] Malaise, fever, and declining mental status can occur rapidly. Complications can include dural venous thrombosis, parenchymal abscess, epidural abscess , and meningitis.[]

  • Meningeal Tuberculosis

    Headache and meningeal irritation may be followed by SEIZURES, cranial neuropathies, focal neurologic deficits, somnolence, and eventually COMA.[] Superior sagittal or transverse sinus thrombosis is associated with local dural enhancement secondary to venous stasis and collateral circulation (fig. 33).[] Regarding the patient's delay, nine patients visited a doctor in 1 to 20 days after the onset of headache, and one patient visited a doctor in 14 days after the onset of general malaise[]

  • Cerebral Vein Thrombosis

    She was deeply somnolent with mild paresis of her right leg.[] Cerebral vein thrombosis, also called superior sagittal sinus thrombosis, is a well recognized clinical and radiologic entity associated with a variety of medical disorders[] A 40-year-old man developed general malaise, dizziness and progressive headache 1 week after acute haemorrhagic conjunctivitis.[]