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285 Possible Causes for Meningitis, Ptosis (50%)

Did you mean: Meningitis, Ptosis (50, %)

  • Blepharospasm

    Reflex blepharospasm is reportedly triggered by severely dry eyes and blepharitis, intraocular inflammation, meningeal irritation, light sensitivity.[] The incidence of ptosis has been reported as high as 50% of patients treated more than 4 times.[] Secondary to meningeal irritation .[]

  • Head Injury

    Subarachnoid Hemorrhage In a subarachnoid hemorrhage, blood accumulates in the space beneath the inner arachnoid layer of the meninges.[] The recovery rates of ptosis, external ophthalmoplegia, and internal ophthalmoplegia were 95% (19 of 20 patients), 83.3% (15 of 18 patients), and 50% (13 of 26 patients),[] May present with meningeal signs and has a significant mortality.[]

  • Fetal Alcohol Syndrome

    Five of them had only small dysgenetic changes, consisting mainly of glio or glioneuronal meningeal or parenchymal heterotopias.[] Ptosis, often asymmetric, was noted in a number of patients. Comitant convergent strabismus was present in about 50% of our cases; a few had amblyopia.[]

  • Indomethacin

    […] origin of the indomethacin-induced headaches in patients with hemicrania continua or paroxysmal hemicrania (such as reversible cerebral vasoconstriction syndrome or aseptic meningitis[] Benign Raeder syndrome is characterized by a self-limiting unilateral continuous headache associated with ipsilateral ptosis, miosis, and frequently, facial hypohydrosis.[] […] risk of hyperkalemia, particularly in the elderly, renal disease, diabetics, when administered concomitantly with agents that can induce hyperkalemia May increase risk of meningitis[]

  • Miller-Fisher Syndrome

    Chronic lymphocytic leukemia (CLL) is a frequent hematological malignancy, with meningeal or peripheral nerve infiltrations being the most commonly encountered neurological[] He was diagnosed with MFS without pupillary dysfunction, which precipitated unilateral acute angle-closure glaucoma (AACG) due to complete lid ptosis.[] […] diagnosis of Miller–Fisher syndrome should only be sought after having excluded more serious conditions, including trauma, cerebrovascular disease, neoplasia, demyelination, meningitis[]

  • Pituitary Apoplexy

    We presented a case of a 62-year-old man whose initial clinical picture was suggestive of bacterial meningitis, but instead had pituitary apoplexy.[] A 50-year-old man presented with pituitary apoplexy resulting in internal carotid artery occlusion manifesting as sudden onset of severe headache, right ptosis, and left hemiparesis[] Brain magnetic resonance imaging revealed diffuse meningitis and a 38-mm necrotic pituitary adenoma.[]

  • Paresis

    At 27 weeks of gestation, she had similar lower extremity symptoms after a lumbar puncture, performed to exclude meningitis for severe headache symptoms.[] ptosis.[] Late syndromes include general paresis ; TABES DORSALIS; meningeal syphilis; syphilitic OPTIC ATROPHY; and spinal syphilis.[]

  • Inclusion Body Myositis

    But it was a viral meningitis infection in 1983 that may have triggered his biggest challenge yet.[] Extraocular muscles are not affected and ptosis is rarely seen.[] Sporadic inclusion body myositis is the most commonly acquired type of idiopathic inflammatory myopathy in people aged 50 and above.[]

  • AIDS-associated Meningoencephalitis

    Description Meningitis, or spinal meningitis, is an inflammation of the meninges, the membranes surrounding the brain and spinal cord.[] Fever (100%), headache (56%) giddiness (65%), stiff neck (20%), tremor of the ends (20%), insomnia (50%), coma stage II (25%), Ptosis for both or one eyelid (20%) , deafness[] Viral meningitis is more common and usually more benign than bacterial meningitis but all cases of suspected meningitis should be managed as though having bacterial meningitis[]

  • Hypertelorism

    No seizure, cerebral edema, meningitis, blindness, and ptosis occurred in this series. The average age was 13 years and two months.[] […] changing of instruments if passing through the facial cavities, and perioperative antibiotic therapy were preventive measures that helped to avoid infection, osteitis, and meningitis[] The temporal intracranial fossa is dissected on its medial portion and gauze pads are placed between the bone and the meninges to protect the brain and its vessels during[]

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