Create issue ticket

957 Possible Causes for Neurologic Manifestation, Visual Acuity Decreased

  • Stroke

    Other manifestations, rather than neurologic deficits, often suggest the type of stroke. For example, Sudden, severe headache suggests subarachnoid hemorrhage.[] While spasms of this muscle constitute the hallmark of disease, other motor manifestations include increased spontaneous blinking and apraxia of eyelid opening.[] Less commonly, HBOT may be associated with acute neurological toxicity manifesting as seizure.[]

  • Primary Progressive Multiple Sclerosis

    Neurofibromatosis 1 (NF1) is a common autosomal disorder with a wide range of neurological manifestations.[] MV and GCIPL thickness were significantly correlated with visual acuity.[] Abstract Primary progressive multiple sclerosis (PP-MS) is a less common progressive form of MS in approximately 10% of patients that manifest increasingly neurological disability[]

  • Multiple Sclerosis

    Our case adds to previous reports in this field and calls for awareness of this exceptional extra-neurological manifestation of MS.[] The patient presented with progressive decrease of visual acuity, intermittent diplopia, paresthesia of the left arm and equilibrium disturbances.[] Particular attention has focused on the hypothesis that cryptic gluten sensitivity may play a role in the neurological manifestations of MS ( Ghezzi 2001 ).[]

  • Uveomeningoencephalitic Syndrome

    manifestations can include cerebral ischemia in the adult and pediatric population.[] At age 44 years, after a subacute decrease in visual acuity, oral prednisone was restarted at 100 mg/d.[] A 29-year-old man presented with headache and decreased vision in his left eye (LE) for 2 days. Best-corrected visual acuity was 20/20 in both his eyes.[]

  • Refsum Disease

    manifestations, including neuropathy, and cerebellar ataxia, deafness, ichthyosis, skeletal abnormalities, and cardiac arrhythmia.[] visual acuity appear.[] The cardinal neurological manifestations of the disease include a demyelinating neuropathy, pes cavus, cerebellar ataxia, sensorineural deafness, anosmia and cranial nerve[]

  • Chediak Higashi Syndrome

    CHS neurological signs in older patients can manifest as parkinsonism, peripheral neuropathy, and dementia.[] Hermansky-Pudlak syndrome, type 2, displays cutaneous albinism, decreased visual acuity, prolonged bleeding, neutropenia and recurrent infections.[] Standard therapeutic measures should be adopted to improve visual acuity and to manage neurological manifestations.[]

  • Behçet Disease

    Neurological manifestations are present in 5-10%, and gastrointestinal tract involvement in 10-15% of cases.[] Anterior uveitis presents with painful eyes, conjuctival redness, hypopyon, and decreased visual acuity, while posterior uveitis presents with painless decreased visual acuity[] Most of the neurologic symptoms arise due to the involvement of brain stem. Memory loss is the most common manifestation.[]

  • Cerebral Toxoplasmosis

    Cerebral toxoplasmosis should be included in the differential diagnosis of patients under immunosuppressive medication who present with neurological manifestations.[] After 1 wk of therapy, patient presented with HA, vomiting and decreased right eye visual acuity. CT, MRI, and LP did not reveal evidence of cerebral toxoplasmosis.[] Brief Summary: Neurological manifestations of Cerebral toxoplasmosis or Toxoplasmic encephalitis (TE) in most advance stage HIV infected patients composed of fever, headache[]

  • Diabetes Mellitus

    , type I [juvenile type], uncontrolled convert 250.53 to ICD-10-CM 250.6 Diabetes with neurological manifestations 250.60 Diabetes with neurological manifestations, type II[] In the T2DM group, the correlations between the above parameters and best-corrected visual acuity (BCVA) were assessed.[] Diabetes mellitus (DM) is one typical non-neurological manifestation, caused by beta cell failure and insulin resistance.[]

  • Toxoplasmosis

    Awareness of this neurologic manifestation by clinicians is required, also in immunocompetent patients.[] This case highlights the need for a high index of clinical suspicion among HIV-infected patients with neurological manifestations and suspicious neuroimaging findings.[] . - Neurological manifestations of the acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS): experience at UCSF and review of the literature. J.[]

Further symptoms

Similar symptoms