Intracranial Hypotension - Pseudotumor Cerebri Demo I album flac
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Title: Pseudotumor Cerebri Demo I
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Idiopathic intracranial hypertension (IIH), previously known as pseudotumor cerebri and benign intracranial hypertension, is a condition characterized by increased intracranial pressure (pressure around the brain) without a detectable cause. The main symptoms are headache, vision problems, ringing in the ears with the heartbeat, and shoulder pain. Complications may include vision loss.
Idiopathic intracranial hypertension (IIH), also known as pseudotumor cerebri, is a syndrome with signs and symptoms of increased intracranial pressure but where a causative mass or hydrocephalus is not identified . Interestingly as it has become evident that at least some patients present with IIH due to identifiable venous stenosis, some authors now advocate reverting to the older term pseudotumor cerebri as in these patients the condition is not idiopathic 15. An alternative approach is to move these patients into a group termed secondary intracranial hypertension 15.
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Intracranial hypotension, also known as craniospinal hypotension is defined as cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) pressure <6 cm H2O in patients with clinical presentation compatible with intracranial hypotension, namely, postural headache, nausea, vomiti. Intracranial hypotension, also known as craniospinal hypotension is defined as cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) pressure <6 cm H2O in patients with clinical presentation compatible with intracranial hypotension, namely, postural headache, nausea, vomiting, neck pain, visual and hearing disturbances, and vertigo 17. It most commonly results from a CSF leak somewhere along the neuraxis. Intracranial hypotension can broadly be divided into: primary: usually referred to as spontaneous intracranial hypotension. secondary: iatrogenic (lumbar puncture or surgery), over-shunting due to diversion devices,.
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Idiopathic Intracranial Hypertension (IIH) is a condition in which the cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) is under high pressure in the absence of an intracranial mass, venous sinus thrombosis or other primary cause (see differential diagnosis). It is also known as pseudotumor cerebri because patients present with signs and symptoms of a brain tumor without a brain tumor being present. last updated: 02-02-2010; initially posted 12-17-2009. Download printer-friendly version.
Pseudotumor cerebri is a syndrome of raised intracranial pressure without localizing neurologic signs, in which hydrocephalus, an intracranial space-occupying lesion, and infection have been excluded. Patients with pseudotumor cerebri syndrome (PTCS) have elevated intracranial pressure of unclear etiology. This diagnosis requires the presence of normal brain parenchyma on neuroimaging and normal cerebrospinal fluid composition without evidence of infection or neoplasm. PTCS can be a highly morbid complication of obesity; however, the diverse clinical spectrum of pediatric PTCS is becoming.
Opinion statement Idiopathic intracranial hypertension (IIH, pseudotumor cerebri) is a syndrome of elevated intracranial pressure of unknown cause that occurs predominantly in obese women of childbearing age. It is a diagnosis of exclusion and, therefore, other causes of increased intracranial pressure must be sought with history, imaging, and cerebrospinal fluid examination before the diagnosis can be made. Symptoms and signs of increased ICP No localizing neurologic signs, except for unilateral or bilateral sixth nerve palsies Increased CSF opening pressure, but normal CSF composition No evidence of hydrocephalus, mass, structural, or vascular lesion on imaging No other cause of increased ICP identified. Idiopathic Intracranial Hypertension (Pseudotumor Cerebri) The main goals of treatment are alleviation of symptoms and preservation of vision.
Idiopathic benign intracranial hypertension or pseudotumor cerebri is defined as an increase in intracranial pressure in the absence of a space- occupying lesion. In children 90% of cases occur in the 5 - to 15 - year age range, and only 10% In infants and those under 5 years. In adults, the mean age at diagnosis is 28 years (range, 15-40). Neuroimaging to exclude a mass lesion, hydrocephalus, or venous thrombosis usually shows a normal or small ventricular system or, in young children, separated skull sutures.
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