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160 Possible Causes for Neck Pain, Pulsatile Tinnitus

  • Carotid Artery Dissection

    Herein, we report a rare case of cervical artery dissection in which pulsatile tinnitus was the only reported symptom.[] We present a case of spontaneous carotid artery dissection in a previously healthy 48-year-old woman who presented with neck pain and elevated inflammatory markers.[] The secondary objective was to determine whether cervical spine manipulation is associated with an increased risk of ICA dissection in patients with neck pain, upper back[]

  • Idiopathic Intracranial Hypertension

    tinnitus relative to those without pulsatile tinnitus and a control group.[] Positive acetazolamide-related effects on QOL appeared to be primarily mediated by improvements in visual field, neck pain, pulsatile tinnitus, and dizziness/vertigo that[] […] eyes or when moving the eyes Pulse synchronous tinnitus (described as a swooshing sound in sync with the patient’s heartbeat) Tinnitus Hearing loss Shoulder, back, and/or neck[]

  • Essential Thrombocythemia

    Pulsatile tinnitus sufferers hear rhythmical noise at the same rate as a heartbeat and can present a diagnostic challenge.[] She denied head injury, fever, chills, nausea, vomiting, neck pain, visual changes, focal weakness, or numbness.[] The symptom of pulsatile tinnitus allowed an early diagnosis of essential thrombocythemia and a more favorable prognosis.[]

  • Arnold Chiari Malformation

    An 18-year-old female patient presented with left dominant neck pain after a motor vehicle collision.[] […] left dominant neck pain after a motor vehicle collision.[] CMs can cause headaches, difficulty swallowing, vomiting, dizziness, neck pain, unsteady gait, poor hand coordination, numbness and tingling of the hands and feet, and speech[]

  • Viral Meningitis

    A 24-year-old male was admitted to our institute because of periorbital pain, decreased vision, pulsatile tinnitus, chemosis, and exophthalmos on the right side after he had[] The patient experienced near-complete resolution of his symptoms, his only residual complaint being that of neck pain with head movement.[] A 30-year-old Caucasian woman, without significant medical history or immunosuppression, presented with a 7-day history of severe headache and neck pain.[]

  • Carotid Artery Aneurysm

    Pelliccia et al. headache and neck pain. Neurological examination was normal.[] These patients may have complaints such as dysphagia, headache and neck pain, feeling of retroorbital pressure, otalgia and cerbrovascular symptoms.[] Sometimes, they can be very painful. Usually, this pain occurs along the side of the neck or face.[]

  • Arteriovenous Fistula

    tinnitus.[] A previously healthy 53-year-old male presented with a 2-month history of pulsatile tinnitus, worsening headaches, and neck pain.[] Fourth Nerve Palsy Herpes encephalitis Herpes Meningoencephalitis Hyperhidrosis Increased Intracranial Pressure (ICP) Intracraneal hypotension Memory Disorders Meningitis Neck[]

  • Vertebral Artery Dissection

    “whooshing” sound in one of the ears, known as pulsatile tinnitus, or a sudden decrease in sense of taste and/or weakness on one side of the body.[] Clinical clue for diagnosis of vertebral artery dissection includes initial symptoms such as headache, neck pain, or dizziness.[] tinnitus.[]

  • Conductive Hearing Loss

    The aberrant ICA was treated, and the pulsatile tinnitus disappeared and hearing recovered after the surgery.[] ENT specialists treat conditions such as ear infection, hearing loss, dizziness, ringing in the ears (called tinnitus), ear, face, or neck pain, and more. Dr. Sujana S.[] Characteristically, patients presenting with glomus tumors are women 40 to 50 years of age who report pulsatile tinnitus and hearing loss.[]

  • Patulous Eustachian Tube

    Common symptoms included voice autophony (93%), breath autophony (92%), aural fullness (57%), pulsatile tinnitus (17%), and crackling or rumbling sounds (14%).[] “The nerve supply to the eustachian tube is complex, and thus any discomfort may contribute to referred pain to other areas of the head and neck.”[] The nerve supply to the eustachian tube is complex, and thus any discomfort may contribute to referred pain to other areas of the head and neck.[]

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