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2,919 Possible Causes for Progressive Disease, Vertigo

  • Primary Progressive Multiple Sclerosis

    The majority of patients starts with relapsing remitting (RR) disease; approximately 50-60% of these patients progress to secondary progressive (SP) disease.[] Other symptoms that may be treated with drugs include seizures, vertigo, and tremor.[] METHODS: A systematic literature research was performed to identify predictors for disease progression in PPMS.[]

  • Alzheimer Disease

    BACKGROUND AND OBJECTIVE: Semantic memory measures may be useful in tracking and predicting progression of Alzheimer disease.[] Figures and Tables - Analysis 1.51 Comparison 1 Cholinesterase inhibitor (optimum dose) vs placebo, Outcome 51 Number who suffered at least one adverse event of vertigo before[] Alzheimer’s is a progressive disease. This means that gradually, over time, more parts of the brain are damaged.[]

  • Meniere's Disease

    BACKGROUND: Meniere's disease is a unique, progressive disease of the inner ear. The complex manifestation presents diagnostic challenges.[] In the present group of patients, vertigo attacks occurred from 6 hours to 8 days (average, 3.2 days) after the observation of HSN beating toward the morbid ear.[] It is a progressive disease which worsens, more slowly in some and more quickly in others.[]

  • Fabry Disease

    Moreover, slowing of disease progression also has been shown for patients with moderate renal disease [ 18, 21 ].[] The most frequent manifestations in female patients were fatigue and cornea verticillata (50%), and tinnitus, vertigo and angiokeratoma (25%).[] Paroxysmal attacks of severe rotational vertigo occur in many patients.[]

  • Kidney Disease

    We investigated the role of dietary acid load, in terms of net endogenous acid production (NEAP), in chronic kidney disease (CKD) progression. 217 CKD patients on low-protein[] Figure 1 Pathogenesis of kidney disease progression due to chronic metabolic acidosis.[] We investigated the role of dietary acid load, in terms of net endogenous acid production (NEAP), in chronic kidney disease (CKD) progression.[]

  • Multiple Sclerosis

    The disease course of progressive MS is characterised by the build-up of neurologic disability (the loss of some bodily or mental functions) with or without relapses.[] A 37-year old male presented with vertigo, paranoia, and tremor and had MRI changes suggestive of demyelinating disease.[] […] both with neurological symptoms from the sacral segments, such as weakness of the pelvic floor and bladder and bowel dysfunction, and to other symptoms such as ataxia and vertigo[]

  • Impacted Cerumen

    JS University of Nebraska Medical Center Surfer’s ear, or exostoses of the external auditory canal, is a slowly progressive disease from benign bone growth as a result of[] Complications of irrigation include otitis externa, perforation, canal trauma, pain, cough, tinnitus, vertigo, otitis media, treatment failure, and time consumption. 9 Harm[] Vertigo (not all experts believe that wax is a cause of vertigo). Cough (rare and caused by pressure on the auricular branch of the vagus nerve).[]

  • Temporomandibular Joint Disorder

    Since many of the TMJ disorders can progressively worsen, early diagnosis and management can prevent progressive disease.[] Vertigo Vertigo is a sensation of dizziness and feeling out of balance.[] No clinical-radiological signs or symptoms of progression of articular disease were observed within a period of 16 months after surgery.[]

  • Chronic Lymphocytic Leukemia

    disease.[] As the disease progresses, the blood counts (hemoglobin, granulocyte, and platelet counts) may drop.[] FC, in whom disease progressed.[]

  • Acute Alcohol Intoxication

    Untreated, the disease can rapidly progress to gallbladder gangrene and perforation, leading to sepsis, shock, and peritonitis; mortality approaches 65%.[] Intoxicated individuals may also experience nausea, vomiting, vertigo, headache and present with bloodshot eyes (Vonghia, et al., 2008).The DSM-5 also explains that alcohol[] (75 mg) may substantially decrease the rate of progression to acute cholecystitis in patients with symptomatic gall stones.11 Because of the risk of superimposed infection[]

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