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18 Possible Causes for Sagittal Sinus Thrombosis, Suppression Temporal , Vomiting

  • Brain Neoplasm

    Symptoms of pediatric posterior fossa tumors include increased irritability, unsteadiness, ataxia, headache, vomiting, and progressive obtundation.[] Common symptoms include: headaches (often worse in the morning and when coughing or straining) fits (seizures) regularly feeling sick or vomiting memory problems or changes[] Manifestations may be nonspecific and include the following: Headache Altered mental status Ataxia Nausea Vomiting Weakness Gait disturbance CNS neoplasms also may manifest[]

  • Brain Abscess

    Three months after treatment, the patient complained in the outpatient department of headache, nausea and vomiting.[] We suggest that if patients show symptoms such as fever, vomiting and lethargy, with contiguous infection such as otitis media, mastoiditis, sinusitis or meningitis, GAS brain[] This elevation similarly stimulates the medullary vomiting center and area postrema, leading to morning vomiting.[]

  • Traumatic Brain Injury

    Neuroimaging should be done if any of the following occur: Glasgow Coma Scale less than 13 Vomiting and headache Amnesia Neuroimaging techniques include: Computed tomography[] People with a moderate or severe TBI may have those, plus other symptoms: A headache that gets worse or does not go away Repeated vomiting or nausea Convulsions or seizures[] A person with a moderate or severe TBI may show these same symptoms, but may also have a headache that gets worse or does not go away, repeated vomiting or nausea, convulsions[]

  • Stroke

    We present a case of a previously healthy 36-year-old man who presented with vertigo and vomiting. MRI showed posterior circulation territory infarction.[] Superior sagittal sinus and cerebral cortical venous thrombosis caused by congenital protein C deficiency: case report. Neurol Med Chir. 2000 ; 40 : 645–649.[] He developed headache, nausea, vomiting, blurred vision, diplopia, dizziness, and ataxia following the procedure.[]

  • Colloid Cyst of the Third Ventricle

    The second case was a 21-year-old woman who experienced a severe headache, dizziness and vomiting 1 day prior to her death.[] The authors report a case of cortical vein and sagittal sinus thrombosis after a transcallosal removal of a colloid cyst of the third ventricle.[] The temporal lobe is hypoplastic with posteriorly displaced temporal horn (curved arrow).[]

  • Myocardial Infarction

    A 58 year old lady was admitted to our unit with acute onset epigastric pain and vomiting for 4 h duration.[] Imaging demonstrated thrombosis of multiple central nervous system (CNS) sinuses, including the superior sagittal sinus and bilateral transverse sinuses.[] Gender differences in time to presentation for myocardial infarction before and after a national women’s cardiovascular awareness campaign: a temporal analysis from the Can[]

  • Migraine Equivalent

    The brain wave changes counter the hypothesis that vomiting in these patients is psychosomatic, and support the interpretation of cyclic vomiting as a migraine equivalent.[] These attacks were diagnosed as a migraine equivalent and were suppressed with phenytoin.[] Mass lesions (tumor, abscess), disruptions of resorption of CSF (meningitis, subarachnoid hemorrhage), sagittal sinus thrombosis or pseudotumor cerebri can all cause increased[]

  • Post Lumbar Puncture Headache

    The more severe the headache, the more frequently it was associated with dizziness, nausea, vomiting, and tinnitus.[] sinus thrombosis [ 55 ].[] A decreased duration of the late suppression period of temporal muscle activity indicating a central disturbance of pericranial muscle control, can be observed in these patients[]

  • Disorder of Basilar Artery

    Clinical signs include dizziness, headache, vomiting, hemiparesis or hemiplegia, dysarthria, dysphagia, blurred vision and ... 1 ...[] The stroke may be due to venous thrombosis of the sagittal sinus. 27-16. What are the general preventative measures for stroke? 27-16.[] Nystagmus, diplopia, oscillopsia, vertigo, nausea, vomiting Vestibular nucleus Horner’s syndrome (miosis, ptosis, decreased sweating) Descending sympathetic tract Dysphagia[]

  • Meningeal Disorder

    […] bilateral, warrants MRI to exclude vascular malformation or lesion Pain is throbbing; exacerbated by light (photophobia), sound (phonophobia), or sudden movement Nausea, vomiting[] PSEUDOTUMOR CEREBRI Defective resorption of CSF into the superior sagittal sinus due to sinovenous thrombosis accounts for some cases of the syndrome of pseudotumor cerebri[] […] for short periods of time (e.g., eye blinking or throat clearing) tilmus see floccillation time-intensity profile of the temporal features of a patient’s symptoms that provides[]

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