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831 results
  • Cranial nerve 13. [Journal Article]
    Handb Clin Neurol 2019; 164:135-144Pineda AG, Leon-Sarmiento FE, Doty RL
  • Contrary to popular belief, there are 13 cranial nerves. The thirteenth cranial nerve, commonly referred to as the nervus terminalis or terminal nerve, is a highly conserved multifaceted nerve found just above the olfactory bulbs in humans and most vertebrate species. In most forms its fibers course from the rostral portion of the brain to the olfactory and nasal epithelia. Although there are dif…
  • Nervus terminalis and nerves to the vomeronasal organ: a study using human fetal specimens. [Journal Article]
    Anat Cell Biol 2019; 52(3):278-285Jin ZW, Cho KH, … Rodríguez-Vázquez JF
  • The human nervus terminalis (terminal nerve) and the nerves to the vomeronasal organ (VNON) are both associated with the olfactory nerves and are of major interest to embryologists. However, there is still limited knowledge on their topographical anatomy in the nasal septum and on the number and distribution of ganglion cells along and near the cribriform plate of the ethmoid bone. We observed se…
  • [Tumors of glomus vagale: diagnostics and therapy]. [Journal Article]
    Orv Hetil 2019; 160(34):1358-1362Iszlai Z, Szövördi É, Karosi T
  • Introducing the diagnostic protocol and therapy of a rare disease reviewing the worldwide literature named as vagal paraganglioma is our main target. This type is specific for women of middle age, and it is appearing as a unilateral neck mass, with or without Fontaine's sign. Giving a heavy aspect on the ear, nose and throat examination, the most important diagnostic tool is CT-angiography. Caref…
  • Microvascular Decompression for Geniculate Neuralgia through a Retrosigmoid Approach. [Journal Article]
    J Neurol Surg B Skull Base 2019; 80(Suppl 3):S322Nguyen VN, Basma J, … Michael LM
  • Objectives To describe a retrosigmoid approach for the microvascular sectioning of the nervus intermedius and decompression of the 5th and 9th cranial nerves, with emphasis on microsurgical anatomy and technique. Design A retrosigmoid craniectomy is performed in the lateral decubitus position. The dura is opened and cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) is released from the cisterna magna and cerebellopontin…
  • Microvascular Decompression and Nervus Intermedius Sectioning for the Treatment of Geniculate Neuralgia. [Journal Article]
    J Neurol Surg B Skull Base 2019; 80(Suppl 3):S316-S317Kenning TJ, Kim CS, Bien AG
  • Objectives Demonstrate the surgical treatment of geniculate neuralgia via microvascular decompression and nervus intermedius sectioning. Designs Single case-based operative video. Setting Tertiary center with dedicated skull base team. Participants The patient is a 62-year-old female with a history of deep right-sided otalgia consistent with geniculate neuralgia. She failed appropriate medical tr…
  • [LHON-Treatment option despite poor initial visual acuity?] [Journal Article]
    Ophthalmologe 2019; 116(10):970-974Rickmann A, Wocker L, … Pérez Guerra N
  • A case of Leber's hereditary optic neuropathy is reported in order to draw attention to this rare mitochondrial disease in the differential diagnostics and to show current treatment options. In this case despite very poor initial visual acuity and late start of treatment an improvement of visual acuity relevant for the patient could be achieved.
  • StatPearls: Anatomy, Head and Neck, Nasopalatine Nerve [BOOK]
    StatPearls Publishing: Treasure Island (FL) Fitzpatrick Thomas H. TH Wake Forest University School of Med Downs Brian W. BW Wake Forest School of Medicine BOOK
  • Also known as nervus incisivus, the nasopalatine nerve is a division of the maxillary branch of the trigeminal nerve. Its function is to provide sensation to the anterior palate. The sphenopalatine artery supplies the same area it innervates. Pathological development of a cyst in the incisive canal can cause impingement of the nasopalatine nerve and limit its function. Clinically, injecting local…
  • Nerve Compression Syndromes in the Posterior Cranial Fossa. [Journal Article]
    Dtsch Arztebl Int 2019; 116(4):54-60Baldauf J, Rosenstengel C, Schroeder HWS
  • CONCLUSIONS: Nerve compression syndromes in the posterior cranial fossa can generally be treated nonsurgically at first. Over the course of the condition, however, treatment failure or intolerable side effects may arise. In such cases, a microvascu- lar decompression operation is indicated. This is a causally directed form of treat- ment that generally yields very good results.
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