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58 Possible Causes for Rapid Progression to Disability, Vertigo

  • Alzheimer Disease

    Our findings may reflect the presence of greater comorbidity leading to earlier death among men than among women with AD, 57 or a more rapid progression of AD in women. 58[] 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[] - 61 The inherent survival advantage of women in general may lead women to live longer, tolerating greater disability, than men.[]

  • Primary Progressive Multiple Sclerosis

    Although progression is more rapid, age-related disability milestones are identical to relapsing-onset disease.[] Other symptoms that may be treated with drugs include seizures, vertigo, and tremor.[] A previous analysis of the British Columbia MS database challenged the view that disability progression is rapid in PPMS, but identified few predictors of disease progression[]

  • Transient Ischemic Attack

    Rapid recognition and response is essential to reduce the risk of disability and death. 4,8,10 As the American Heart Association/American Stroke Association (AHA/ASA) points[] How can we differentiate peripheral vs. central causes of vertigo at the bedside? What are the best medications for patients with vertigo? and many more…..[] BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: Contrary to typical transient symptoms (TS), atypical TS, such as partial sensory deficit, dysarthria, vertigo/unsteadiness, unusual cortical visual[]

  • Barré-Liéou Syndrome

    World Scientific, 1998 - 763 من الصفحات With rapid advances in medical technology and progress in medicine during the last 27 years, severe disability or sustained neck-shoulder-arm[] Together with a concomitant onset of dizziness, vertigo, visual disturbances and headaches, a presumptive diagnosis might be made.[] Diseases Disease Headache Humans Neurologic Manifestations Posterior Cervical Sympathetic Syndrome Spinal Diseases Spine Sympathetic Nervous System Tinnitus Vertebral Artery Vertigo[]

  • Postural Orthostatic Tachycardia Syndrome

    The clinical scenario is that of orthostatic intolerance following a period of very rapid growth. Symptoms are progressive and peak at a mean age of 16 years.[] […] anemia, hypothyroidism) POTS: ASSOCIATED ORTHOSTATIC SYMPTOMS Headaches (very prevalent) [ Heyer, 2013 ] Fatigue Palpitations Lightheadedness / Dizziness / Near syncope Vertigo[] The individual may also feel as though the room is "spinning" or moving ( vertigo ) associated with lightheadedness.[]

  • Multiple Sclerosis

    progression of disability, more frequent relapses, and worse postrelapse recoveries.[] 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[]

  • Chronic Inflammatory Demyelinating Polyneuropathy

    Compared with patients with MADSAM, patients with typical CIDP showed more rapid progression and severe disability, and demyelination predominant in the distal nerve segments[]

  • Hematomyelia

    Dunn Edward J, Dvorak Jiri, Ono Keiro World Scientific, ٢١‏/٠٩‏/١٩٩٨ - 784 من الصفحات With rapid advances in medical technology and progress in medicine during the last 27[] […] years, severe disability or sustained neck-shoulder-arm pain secondary to cervical spondylosis can be detected much earlier.[]

  • Spinocerebellar Ataxia Type 1

    […] and aggressive progression within a few years.[] During these episodes, many people also experience dizziness (vertigo), nausea and vomiting, migraine headaches, blurred or double vision, slurred speech, and ringing in the[] […] episodic ataxia may experience: problems with balance and co-ordination slurred, slow and unclear speech (dysarthria) muscle spasms involuntary eye movements (nystagmus) vertigo[]

  • Paraneoplastic Syndrome

    progression to severe disability and the absence of regeneration in a sural nerve biopsy.[] BACKGROUND: 69 year old gentleman who presented with persistent and intractable vertigo for over a year.[] We present a patient with a five-year history of visual loss, vertigo, ataxia, tinnitus, and bone lesions that resolved after diagnosis and resection of an atrial myxoma.[]

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