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Synonyms for palsy

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The facial nerve palsy is associated with epineural granulomas and perineural inflammatory infiltrates of cranial nerve VII (12).
4) This case and the supportive evidence from the literature would indicate the necessity of including acute seroconversion syndrome in a list of differential diagnoses for bilateral facial nerve palsy, especially in sexually active patients who have had a prior acute febrile illness with rash or headache.
In patients with suspected facial nerve palsy, does the combination of steroids plus antivirals decrease the time to recovery, compared with steroids or antivirals alone?
During this time her major neurological deficits included a dense left hemiparesis more evident in the upper extremity, left facial nerve palsy, decreased gag, cough and swallow reflexes and left spinal accessory nerve palsy.
Facial nerve palsy results in the loss of facial expression and is most commonly caused by a benign, self-limiting inflammatory condition known as Bell palsy.
The facial nerve palsy remained unchanged following surgery.
In this case, it may be possible that the thalamus and the internal capsule may get involved initially as a result of involvement of right middle cerebral artery, prior to involvement of encephalon by the virus and resulting into the dense hemiplegia and facial nerve palsy.
Although the typical presentation of facial nerve palsy in a documented case of sarcoidosis is not a diagnostic dilemma, more atypical presentations such as hydrocephalus with increased intracranial pressure in a previously healthy patient can be a challenge.
Despite the characteristic of extensive destruction of the temporal bone in this disease, the facial nerve is surprisingly resistant to destruction, and facial nerve palsy is rare.
Although her facial nerve palsy and hearing loss persisted, she otherwise responded well and did not require surgery.
The vast majority of cases arise in the parotid gland, where they usually manifest as a rapidly growing mass, often with ulceration and facial nerve palsy.
Painless otorrhea, multiple tympanic perforations, early severe hearing loss, abundant granulation, bony necrosis, (2) whitish necrosis tissue of the middle ear mucosa, (3) facial nerve palsy, and malleus handle exposure without mucosa covering are among the features of TOM.
The cause of facial nerve palsy can be idiopathic, traumatic, infectious, neoplastic, neurologic, or systemic/metabolic in nature (table 1).
Her complaint was not associated with otorrhea, vertigo, tinnitus, or facial nerve palsy.