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studies of cerebral venous sinus thrombosis 1999

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29334037/improvement-in-the-prognosis-of-cerebral-venous-sinus-thrombosis-over-a-22-year-period
#1
Dustin Anderson, Julie Kromm, Thomas Jeerakathil
BACKGROUND: Cerebral venous thrombosis is a rare cause of stroke, with a number of well-defined risk factors. However, there exist few studies that describe trends in the prognosis of this disease over time. METHODS: A retrospective study was performed on patients diagnosed with cerebral venous thrombosis at the University of Alberta Hospital during two time periods: 1988-1998 (21 patients) and 1999-2009 (40 patients). Signs and symptoms, risk factors, imaging findings, etiologies, treatment modalities, and status at discharge were examined...
January 2018: Canadian Journal of Neurological Sciences. le Journal Canadien des Sciences Neurologiques
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24119368/decompressive-surgery-for-malignant-cerebral-venous-sinus-thrombosis-a-retrospective-case-series-from-pakistan-and-comparative-literature-review
#2
Emmon Raza, Muhammad Shahzad Shamim, Muhammad Faisal Wadiwala, Bilal Ahmed, Ayeesha Kamran Kamal
BACKGROUND: Cerebral venous sinus thrombosis (CVST) is a rare cause of stroke in the West; however, it is prevalent in Asia and the Middle East. CVST is treated with dose-adjusted heparin or heparinoid followed by warfarin to facilitate recanalization of venous sinuses. For those with progressive malignant cerebral edema, the role of decompressive surgery has been reported from developed countries. We present data on decompressive craniectomy from a tertiary care stroke center in a developing country and compare our results and population with that described in the international literature...
January 2014: Journal of Stroke and Cerebrovascular Diseases: the Official Journal of National Stroke Association
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/22384499/sex-differences-in-adult-cerebral-venous-sinus-thrombosis-a-10-year-experience
#3
Claire Hinnell, Janel Nadeau, Vanessa Lam, Michael D Hill, Shelagh B Coutts
BACKGROUND: Sex differences in the risk factors, presentation and outcome of cerebral venous sinus thrombosis (CVST) are poorly defined, despite a discrepant prevalence between males and females. The proportion of patients on hormonal therapy who develop CVST varies widely. We describe the clinical features, risk factors and outcome by sex and by hormone-related risk factors among a large cohort of patients. METHODS: We reviewed records of 108 consecutive patients with CVST at a tertiary hospital in Calgary between 1999 and 2009...
January 2012: Canadian Journal of Neurological Sciences. le Journal Canadien des Sciences Neurologiques
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/20522810/neonatal-cerebral-sinovenous-thrombosis-from-symptom-to-outcome
#4
MULTICENTER STUDY
Florieke J Berfelo, Karina J Kersbergen, C H Heleen van Ommen, Paul Govaert, H L M Irma van Straaten, Bwee-Tien Poll-The, Gerda van Wezel-Meijler, R Jeroen Vermeulen, Floris Groenendaal, Linda S de Vries, Timo R de Haan
BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: Cerebral sinovenous thrombosis is a rare disease with severe neurological sequelae. The aim of this retrospective multicenter study was to investigate the clinical course, possible risk factors, and outcome of a cohort of neonatal patients with sinovenous thrombosis and, second, to estimate the incidence in The Netherlands. METHODS: From January 1999 to March 2009, a review of all neonatal patients with sinovenous thrombosis from 6 tertiary neonatal intensive care units was performed...
July 2010: Stroke; a Journal of Cerebral Circulation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/17608305/accuracy-of-icd-9-codes-for-identifying-children-with-cerebral-sinovenous-thrombosis
#5
Meredith R Golomb, Bhuwan P Garg, Linda S Williams
Childhood sinovenous thrombosis is rare, making it difficult to study; International Classification of Diseases, ninth revision (ICD-9), code searches across multiple hospitals would permit the identification of large numbers of children with sinovenous thrombosis. However, the accuracy of these codes for identifying childhood sinovenous thrombosis has not been established. We performed a retrospective search of admissions records for Riley Hospital for Children in Indianapolis, Indiana, from January 1999 to June 2005 using ICD-9 codes 325 (cerebral sinovenous thrombosis, excluding nonpyogenic cases and cases associated with pregnancy and the puerperium), 437...
January 2007: Journal of Child Neurology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/17145191/intrathecal-synthesis-of-anti-viral-antibodies-in-pediatric-patients
#6
Christian Denne, Michael Kleines, Anne Dieckhöfer, Klaus Ritter, Simone Scheithauer, Ulrich Merz, Martin Häusler
INTRODUCTION: Detection of intrathecal synthesis of specific antibodies (antibody index (AI)) is an established method to prove cerebral viral infection. Experience on its clinical application in large patient groups, however, is sparse. METHODS: Retrospective analysis of pediatric patients with positive viral AI treated at RWTH Aachen University Hospital between 1999 and 2005. RESULTS: 63 patients were studied, including 14 with encephalitis, 12 with neuritis, nine with cerebral vasculitis, six with multiple sclerosis (MS), five with severe cephalgia, five with psychiatric symptoms, three with hearing loss, two with seizures, three with white matter diseases, two with movement disorders, one with meningococcal meningitis and one with sinus venous thrombosis...
January 2007: European Journal of Paediatric Neurology: EJPN
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/15729493/cerebral-venous-thrombosis-a-retrospective-multicentre-study-of-48-patients
#7
MULTICENTER STUDY
E Terazzi, D Mittino, R Rudà, P Cerrato, F Monaco, R Sciolla, E Grasso, M A Leone
The objective was to describe the clinical features and management of cerebral venous thrombosis (CVT) in non-selected centres. An observational study in 11 neurological departments in NW Italy was carried out from 1995 through 1999 on 38 female and 10 male patients. Mean age: 44.8 years, SD=14.3. Onset: acute in 21 patients (44%), subacute in 17 (35%) and chronic in 10 (21%). Most frequent onset: with focal deficits and/or seizures, followed by impaired consciousness or confusion, isolated headache, isolated intracranial hypertension and cavernous syndrome...
February 2005: Neurological Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/12011553/long-term-prognosis-of-cerebral-vein-and-dural-sinus-thrombosis-results-of-the-venoport-study
#8
J M Ferro, M G Lopes, M J Rosas, M A Ferro, J Fontes
The purpose of this study was to analyze the long-term mortality, functional recovery and long-term complications of cerebral vein and dural sinus thrombosis (CVDST) admitted to Portuguese hospitals. A follow-up of symptomatic CVDST admitted to Portuguese hospitals since 1980 was performed. Fifty-one patients (retrospective cases) were re-evaluated during 1996; 91 consecutively admitted patients from 6/1995 to 6/1998 were followed up to 1999. In 1996, 4 (8%) of the retrospective cases had died (3 patients died in the acute phase), 4 (8%) could not be reached, 33 (64%) had recovered completely (Rankin 0 or 1) and 3 (6%) were dependent...
2002: Cerebrovascular Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/11776122/cerebral-venous-sinus-thrombosis-a-clinical-study-of-23-cases
#9
Z Zhang, J Long, W Li
OBJECTIVE: To describe the etiologies, clinical features and diagnosis of cerebral venous sinus thrombosis. METHODS: We reviewed the records of 23 patients admitted with a documented diagnosis of cerebral venous sinus thrombosis from 1991 through 1999 in the Beijing Tiantan Hospital. RESULTS: Infection was the major condition associated with cerebral venous sinus thrombosis. Pseudotumor cerebri syndrome was the most common manifestation, while hemiplegia, seizure and unconsciousness may occur alone or in association...
November 2000: Chinese Medical Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/11584899/cerebral-venous-sinus-thrombosis-a-diagnostic-challenge
#10
J N Fink, D L McAuley
BACKGROUND: Cerebral venous sinus thrombosis (CVT) is a potentially serious but treatable disorder that has been underdiagnosed in the past. Delay in diagnosis and treatment of this disorder has resulted in the death of one of our patients. AIM: To review the local experience with CVT in order to identify factors that may allow diagnosis and appropriate treatment decisions to be made more readily in the future. METHODS: A retrospective review of all cases of CVT diagnosed or treated at Auckland Hospital between 1990 and 1999...
September 2001: Internal Medicine Journal
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