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(Diplopia or ophthalmoplegia )
21,973 results
  • Hypophysitis due to paranasal sinusitis: A neurosurgical perspective from the developing world. [Journal Article]
  • WNWorld Neurosurg 2018 Apr 17
  • El Malik EFB, Manoranjan B, … Zidan A
  • CONCLUSIONS: Sinusitis is common in tropical regions where the climate is usually warm, and often hot, and dry. Here, the condition is considered a common incidental finding in MRI examinations done for various indications. Hence, it is not considered as a serious health problem. Though our group of cases are small, we emphasize the importance of keeping a high index of suspicion for the diagnosis of hypophysitis in relevant case settings. This would help make an early diagnosis and assure appropriate medical, perhaps non-surgical, management.
  • Factors affecting surgical outcome of intermittent exotropia. [Journal Article]
  • TJTaiwan J Ophthalmol 2018 Jan-Mar; 8(1):24-30
  • Lee CM, Sun MH, … Yang ML
  • CONCLUSIONS: In intermittent exotropia, larger preoperative angle of deviation may predict a lower surgical success rate. Despite a worrisome issue, the presence of diplopia on first POD is associated with immediate postoperative alignment of esotropia and predicts a higher surgical success.
  • Recovery of a Disinserted Medial Rectus Muscle after Pterygium Surgery. [Journal Article]
  • SStrabismus 2018 Apr 19; :1-3
  • Patikulsila P, Apivatthakakul A, Seresirikachorn K
  • CONCLUSIONS: Accidental rectus muscle disinsertion after pterygium excision surgery is a serious but rare postoperative complication of pterygium surgery. Great care should be taken intraoperatively to avoid this complication. Reattachment of the disinserted medial rectus will produce a satisfactory resolution of the problem.
  • Cerebral vasculitis and lateral rectus palsy - two rare central nervous system complications of dengue fever: two case reports and review of the literature. [Journal Article]
  • JMJ Med Case Rep 2018 Apr 19; 12(1):100
  • Herath HMM, Hewavithana JS, … Weerasinghe NP
  • CONCLUSIONS: Central nervous system vasculitis due to dengue infection is a very rare phenomenon, and to the best of our knowledge, only one case of central nervous system vasculitis has been reported to date, in a patient of pediatric age. Cranial nerve palsy related to dengue infection is also rare, and only a few cases of isolated abducens nerve palsy have been reported to date. The two cases described in this report illustrate the rare but important central nervous system manifestations of dengue fever and support the fact that the central nervous system is one of the important systems that can be affected in patients with dengue infection.
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