Lyme Disease Presenting With Raeder Syndrome

Source: Headache: The Journal of Head and Face Pain - Category: Neurology Authors: Tags: Residents and Fellows: Teaching Images In Headache Source Type: research

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This article originally appeared on Health.com
Source: TIME: Health - Category: Consumer Health News Authors: Tags: Uncategorized healthytime onetime public health Source Type: news
For most of us, springtime marks the return of life to a dreary landscape, bringing birdsong, trees in bud, and daffodils in bloom. But if you work for the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), the coming of spring means the return of nasty diseases spread by ticks and mosquitoes. The killjoys at CDC celebrated the end of winter with a bummer of a paper showing that infections spread by ticks doubled in the United States from 2004 to 2016. (Tick populations have exploded in recent decades, perhaps due to climate change and loss of biodiversity.) Lyme disease The most common infection spread by ticks in the US i...
Source: Harvard Health Blog - Category: Consumer Health News Authors: Tags: Health Infectious diseases Source Type: blogs
You have a chronic illness that is debilitating and requires meticulous management. Which is hard enough. But you also have an invisible illness—like fibromyalgia, diabetes, Lyme disease, IBS, or something very rare. On the outside, on most days, you look fine, even perfectly healthy. But on the inside, you’re struggling with unbearable migraines, knock-you-off-your-feet fatigue, dangerous digestive issues, severe pain and much more. Because people don’t see these symptoms, they misunderstand what’s going on, which leads you to feel judged and lonely. And these people might include everyone from med...
Source: World of Psychology - Category: Psychiatry & Psychology Authors: Tags: Disorders General Health-related Inspiration & Hope Mental Health and Wellness Self-Help Chronic Illness Chronic Pain Coping Skills Resilience Source Type: blogs
CONCLUSIONS: Our data reported an high percentage of Lyme Disease infection (19%) in non endemic area. The definition of a multidisciplinary working group and a clinical care pathway allowed a better clinical management of Lyme disease cases treated in Sacco Hospital, Milan. PMID: 29600690 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Giornale Italiano di Dermatologia e Venereologia - Category: Dermatology Tags: G Ital Dermatol Venereol Source Type: research
Conclusions:AIDP following Lyme infection is a rare entity that should be considered in patients who present with findings atypical for CNS Lyme Disease, such as a progressive weakness or symmetric loss of reflexes despite antibiotic therapy.Disclosure: Dr. Li has nothing to disclose. Dr. Hocquard has nothing to disclose. Dr. Sorenson has nothing to disclose.
Source: Neurology - Category: Neurology Authors: Tags: General Neurology: Inflammation, Infections, and Autoimmunity Source Type: research
Conclusions:Our patient shows a chronological dissociation of Tolosa-Hunt clinical features but otherwise he fits ICHD-3 criteria for Tolosa-Hunt syndrome. This case teach us to think about this rare syndrome if the patient develops a typical pain after the presentation of the oftalmoplegia when other causes have been appropriately excluded and the response to corticoid therapy is rapid and complete.Disclosure: Dr. Pire has nothing to disclose. Dr. Villa has nothing to disclose. Dr. Pareja has nothing to disclose. Dr. Lillo has nothing to disclose.
Source: Neurology - Category: Neurology Authors: Tags: Headache: Epidemiology and Disease Characteristics Source Type: research
Conclusions:This case highlights how Lyme disease should be considered in the differential diagnosis for multiple cranial neuropathies. Further, as prior case reports of CNS Lyme patients have shown polyclonal and monoclonal lymphocyte expansion, this case demonstrates the diagnostic uncertainty regarding whether flow cytometry reflects a reactive process to infection or a new lymphoma. Treatment with antibiotics and clinical improvement helped to clarify the etiology in this case.Disclosure: Dr. Perrone has nothing to disclose. Dr. Xu has nothing to disclose. Dr. Ganguly has nothing to disclose. Dr. Kurowski has nothing t...
Source: Neurology - Category: Neurology Authors: Tags: Autoimmunity with Infection, Syphilis, Lyme, Tuberculosis, and other Bacteria Source Type: research
Conclusions:Focal thickening and enhancement of affected cranial nerve is seen in the majority of pediatric ROCN. These findings are best seen with thin MRI cuts and gadolinium infusion. Recognizing this pattern is important in establishing the diagnosis.Disclosure: Dr. Alawadhi has nothing to disclose. Dr. Saint-Martin has nothing to disclose. Dr. Oskoui has nothing to disclose.
Source: Neurology - Category: Neurology Authors: Tags: Headache: Basic and Clinical Science Source Type: research
As the spring weather approaches, many common winter infections recede. However, warmer temperatures can introduce a new set of health challenges. As trees and flowers bloom and grass grows, susceptible children will start to display symptoms of seasonal allergies, triggering flares of asthma and eczema. And, As children spend more time outdoors, parents also need to watch for exposure to ticks, poison ivy and excess sun. Here are a few tips to keeping your child healthy this spring. Seasonal allergies: What can you do? During allergy season: have your child bathe after spending time outdoors to ...
Source: Thrive, Children's Hospital Boston - Category: Pediatrics Authors: Tags: Health & Wellness Parenting allergies asthma Carolyn Sax conjunctivitis lyme disease sunburn Source Type: news
“Doesn’t it typically happen during the summer?” asked a worried lady that had walked into my clinic in November with a growing circular rash on her wrist. She was referring, of course, to Lyme disease, that scourge of outdoor enthusiasts. While the peak season for Lyme disease is indeed summer, the ticks that transmit it are active March through December. And, while this may be off-season for the ticks, it is a good time to catch up on how to stay safe in the not-so-distant spring. What is Lyme disease, and how do you treat it? Lyme disease is caused by a bacterium called Borrelia burgdorferi which is sp...
Source: Harvard Health Blog - Category: Consumer Health News Authors: Tags: Health Infectious diseases Prevention Source Type: blogs
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