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131 Possible Causes for Olfactory Hallucination, Vertigo

  • Temporal Lobe Epilepsy

    While mesial temporal lobe epilepsy can be associated with olfactory hallucinations, deja vu and epigastric auras, temporal lobe seizures arising from the lateral cortex rather[] The most commonly reported ADRs were lethargy and drowsiness, dizziness, vertigo and ataxia, and blurred vision and diplopia.[] I similarly studied olfactory hallucinations but a specific type of temporal lobe epilepsy olfactory hallucination could not be demonstrated although there were suggestive[]

  • Malignant Glioma

    All four cases (two men and two women, aged 52-80 years; mean age, 67 years) had a floating sensation or vertigo at the onset of their disease.[]

  • Vertebral Artery Aneurysm

    This may produce relative cerebral ischemia with neurologic symptoms such as dizziness, blurring of vision, headache, staggering, and occasionally olfactory hallucinations[] A 54-year-old man presented with neck pain, vertigo and loss of balance.[] […] related to vertigo and dizziness [ 2 ].[]

  • Powassan Encephalitis

    • A boy from New York traveling in Nova Scotia had olfactory hallucinations and other signs of temporal lobe involvement, leading to a diagnosis of herpes simplex encephalitis[]

  • Sympathomimetic

    We present a case with sympathomimetic syndrome, choreoathetosis, gustatory and olfactory hallucinations, and acute kidney injury following the use of bath salts.[] Adverse effects of sympathomimetic drugs may be nervousness, severe headache, anxiety, vertigo, nausea, vomiting, dilated pupils, glycosuria, and dysuria.[] Vertigo 4. Sexual dysfunction True or false: Using Prazosin may result in reflex tachycardia. What is the mechanism of action of Phenoxybenzamine and Phentolamine ?[]

  • Diphenhydramine

    Olfactory hallucination - It is common for users to smell a mild, thick and dull smell in the air that can easily be ignored most of the time.[] The strength of vertigo can be reduced by the application of diphenhydramine.[] […] a history of bronchial asthma, increased intraocular pressure, hyperthyroidism, cardiovascular disease or hyper-tension Adverse Reactions: Drowsiness, sedation Confusion Vertigo[]

  • Hemiplegic Migraine

    hallucinations smelling odors that aren't there paresthesia tingling or numbness of the face or extremities on the side where the headache develops. partial paralysis (only[] Hemiplegic migraine symptoms include temporary paralysis down one side of the body, vertigo or difficulty walking, double vision or blindness, hearing impairment and numbness[] Searchable terms included basilar migraine, vertigo, dysarthria, diplopia, hemiplegia/hemiparesis, facial droop, weakness, confusion, altered consciousness, confusion, ataxia[]

  • Mefloquine

    […] typically feature voices that may be incoherent or mumbling. 40 , 102 Some individuals report a sense of the presence of a nearby nondescript figure. 40 Olfactory hallucinations[] […] symptoms of anxiety with subsequent development of psychosis, short-term memory impairment, confusion and personality change accompanied by complaints of disequilibrium and vertigo[] […] associated with symptoms that are considered prodromal including anxiety, depression, sleep disturbance, and abnormal dreams, and neurological symptoms such as dizziness, vertigo[]

  • Methimazole

    Shortly after, she presented with extreme agitation, plus visual and olfactory hallucinations. The psychiatric symptoms improved after thyroid function stabilization 3 .[] […] paresthesias, neurilis, vertigo, drowsiness, depression, rash, uticaria, pruritus, nausea, vomiting, epigastric distress, loss of taste, nephritis, vasculitis, myalgia, edema[] CNS: Peripheral neuropathy, drowsiness, neuritis, paresthesias, vertigo. Skin: Rash, alopecia, skin hyperpigmentation, urticaria, and pruritus.[]

  • Hysteria

    ., an English governess, suffered from strange olfactory hallucinations centring on the smell of burnt pudding.[] […] there was an outbreak of MPI that affected more than 1,000 students and five teachers across 15 different schools in Sri Lanka, where people complained that they were having vertigo[] olfactory hallucinations that in most cases are unpleasant (e.g. a smell of rotten eggs or burnt toast).’ [6] In the case of Elisabeth von R, Freud himself admitted that[]

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