ⓘ Ophthalmoparesis

                                     

ⓘ Ophthalmoparesis

Ophthalmoparesis refers to weakness or paralysis of one or more extraocular muscles which are responsible for eye movements. It is a physical finding in certain neurologic, ophthalmologic, and endocrine disease.

Internal ophthalmoplegia means involving the community in the sphincter of pupil and ciliary muscle. External ophthalmoplegia refers to part only of the oculomotor muscles. Complete ophthalmoplegia indicates involvement of both.

                                     
  • aphasia. Wernicke encephalopathy: an acute neurological syndrome of ophthalmoparesis ataxia, and encephalopathy brought on by thiamine deficiency. Wernicke Korsakoff
  • Internuclear ophthalmoplegia Multiple sclerosis One and a half syndrome Ophthalmoparesis Reticular formation Stroke Paramedian reticular nucleus Opsoclonus
  • loss Chronic progressive external ophthalmoplegia CPEO Progressive ophthalmoparesis Symptomatic overlap with other mitochondrial myopathies Zidovudine
  • limbs, but it can also be used to describe the muscles of the eyes ophthalmoparesis the stomach gastroparesis and also the vocal cords Vocal cord
  • horizontal, upward, or downward direction. These entities overlap with ophthalmoparesis and ophthalmoplegia. Symptoms of conjugate gaze palsies include the
  • Damage to the abducens nerve causes monocular ipsilateral lateral ophthalmoparesis specifically, loss of the ability to move the ipsilateral eye outward
  • with prisms or with surgery to create a better alignment of the eyes. Ophthalmoparesis John P.Whitcher Paul Riordan - Eva 2007 - 10 - 18 Vaughan Asbury s
  • 2008 Modeling Uhthoff s phenomenon in MS patients with internuclear ophthalmoparesis Neurology. 70 13 Pt 2 1098 106. doi: 10.1212 01.wnl.0000291009
  • DNA deletions 1 PEOA1 sensory ataxic neuropathy dysarthria and ophthalmoparesis SANDO Alpers - Huttenlocher syndrome AHS and mitochondrial neurogastrointestinal
  • The novel mitochondrial tRNAAsn gene mutation m.5709T C produces ophthalmoparesis and respiratory impairment European Journal of Human Genetics. 20
  • autosomal dominant cerebellar ataxia characterized by slow progression and ophthalmoparesis The Cerebellum. 7 2 184 188. doi: 10.1007 s12311 - 008 - 0053 - 9. PMID 18769991
  • IV, and VI. Loss of function of any of the eye muscles results in ophthalmoparesis Since the oculomotor nerve controls most of the eye muscles, it may