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98 Possible Causes for Sagittal Sinus Thrombosis, Stupor

  • Cerebral Thrombosis

    […] summarized as follows: intensive and progressive cephalea, the main symptom; seizures (39.3%); paresis (37.2%); papilledema (28.3%); altered mental state (22%), aphasia (19.1%), stupor[] , cerebral sinovenous thrombosis , dural sinus thrombosis , sagittal sinus thrombosis , and sinus thrombosis .[] Keywords Sinus Thrombosis Superior Sagittal Sinus Magnetic Resonance Venography Cerebral Venous Sinus Thrombosis Predispose Risk Factor Introduction Cerebral venous sinus[]

  • Dehydration

    Children with severe dehydration are usually lethargic, in a stupor, or even in a coma.[] Complications may include irreversible shock, sagittal or other venous sinus thrombosis, intractable seizures, and renal failure. Bettari L, Fiuzat M, Shaw LK, et al.[] Children who are awake are very thirsty, although a child may drink poorly if in a stupor. A child may not have urinated for six hours or longer.[]

  • Brain Abscess

    Neurological examination showed stupor consciousness, neck stiffness, multiple cranial nerves palsy, and bilateral Babinski signs.[] More specific features that should raise the concern about brain involvement includes : Papilledema Confusion and inability to think quickly and solve problems Drowsiness, stupor[] If this stage progresses rapidly to generalised encephalitis before it could be contained by the formation of the capsule, drowsiness may progress to stupor and coma followed[]

  • Brain Neoplasm

    Continuum (Minneap Minn). 2015 Apr;21(2 Neuro-oncology):480-6. doi: 10.1212/01.CON.0000464183.35322.5f. Abstract Neurologists are often on the front lines of diagnosis for primary and metastatic brain tumors. Patients with brain tumors typically have multiple comorbidities and pain generators beyond headache,[…][]

  • Cerebral Vein Thrombosis

    […] vomiting, papilledema, and visual problems), focal syndrome (focal deficits, seizures, monoparesis or hemiparesis) and encephalopathy (multifocal signs, mental status changes, stupor[] Cerebral vein thrombosis, also called superior sagittal sinus thrombosis, is a well recognized clinical and radiologic entity associated with a variety of medical disorders[] […] children, cerebral sinovenous thrombosis, dural sinus thrombosis, sagittal sinus thrombosis, and sinus thrombosis.[]

  • Sagittal Sinus Thrombosis

    Subsequent computed tomography and magnetic resonance venography confirmed a superior sagittal sinus thrombosis.[] Despite surgical elevation of the fracture and repair of the superior sagittal sinus, the patient developed thrombosis of the anterior half of the superior sagittal sinus[] The development of superior sagittal sinus thrombosis is multifactorial.[]

  • Intracerebral Hematoma

    In the worst case, the drowsiness gives way to stupor as signs of upper brainstem compression appear.[] Intracranial hematoma secondary to superior sagittal sinus thrombosis is a well described, but rare event.[] […] and coma, coma 1 hour with mcc 083 Traumatic stupor and coma, coma 1 hour with cc 084 Traumatic stupor and coma, coma 1 hour without cc/mcc 085 Traumatic stupor and coma,[]

  • Cavernous Sinus Thrombosis

    The list of complications provided in an article by Mueller regarding internal jugular vein thrombosis included pulmonary embolism, subclavian vein and superior sagittal sinus[] Superior sagittal sinus thrombosis after internal jugular vein cannulation.[] Thrombosis of the lateral sinus (related to mastoiditis ) and thrombosis of the superior sagittal sinus (related to bacterial meningitis ) occur but are rarer than cavernous[]

  • Head Injury

    Headache, nausea, and postoperative stupor after spinal surgery, especially after an accidental durotomy, should be considered possible indications of intracranial hemorrhage[] Repeat CT revealed sinus thrombosis that involved the posterior aspect of the superior sagittal sinus with a massive brain edema.[] More serious head injuries may result in stupor, an unresponsive state, but one in which an individual can be aroused briefly by a strong stimulus, such as sharp pain; coma[]

  • Traumatic Brain Injury

    More serious head injuries may result in stupor, an unresponsive state, but one in which an individual can be aroused briefly by a strong stimulus, such as sharp pain; coma[] Clinical approach to stupor and coma, Joseph R Berger, MD 06. Approaches to intellectual and memory impairments, Howard S. Kirshner, MD 07.[] […] retardation 430 12.2 Acute cerebrovascular disease 579,417 12.1 11 Aortic or peripheral arterial embolism or thrombosis 21,765 10.9 12 Spinal cord injury 14,600 10.5 13 Coma, stupor[]

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