See: transient
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of episodes Amaurosis fugax 1 Angle closure glaucoma 1 Anterior uveitis/iritis 1 Corneal abrasion 1 Corneal ulcer 1 Herpes keratitis 3 Malignant BCC/SCC/SGC 1 Marginal keratitis 2 Septal cellulitis/peri-orbital 3 Retinal tear/hole 5 Scleritis 3 Viral conjunctivitis 1 Wet AMD 1 Figure 1 Appropriateness of optometrist referral (was the referral appropriate based on outcome of assessment?
Amaurosis fugax is a sudden decline in vision of one or both eyes and is more common in a TIA than a stroke (www.
In the anterior circulation, vascular syndromes involving the internal carotid artery are characterized by the ipsilateral monocular temporary vision loss known as amaurosis fugax, which may or may not be accompanied by contralateral weakness or sensory changes.
Venous Congestion in Eye, Branch Vein Occlusion, Ocular Melanosis, Retinal Telangiectasias, Venous Stasis Retinopathy, Amourosis Fugax, Retina Vein Occlusion, Sudiferous cysts of lids.
John immediately suspected amaurosis fugax - a temporary lack of blood flow to the retina which may be a sign of an impending stroke.
Patients with amaurosis fugax, severe stenosis and a high risk profile should be considered for CEA; those with amaurosis fugax and few risk factors do better with medical treatment.
Yellow wing-patch of a nestling Horsfield's Hawk Cuckoo Cuculus fugax induces miscognition by hosts: mimicking a gape?
While these lesions are often asymptomatic, the initial clinical manifestations may include transient ischemic attacks (TIA), transient monocular blindness or amaurosis fugax, and focal, persistent neurological deficits related to a CVA.
Ten patients were asymptomatic, one had amaurosis fugax, four had transient ischemic attack within last four months, one had drop attacks, one had headache, seven had the findings of hemiparesis and three had hemiplegia.
Etymology: From the Latin fugax, fleeting or ephemeral, referring
Table Synonyms for hysterical stridor * Adult spasmodic croup Atypical asthma Benign vocal fold dysfunction Emotional laryngeal wheezing Emotional laryngospasm Episodic laryngeal dyskinesia Expiratory laryngeal stridor Factitious asthma Functional abduction paresis Functional inspiratory stridor Functional upper airway obstruction Functional vocal fold paralysis Laryngismus fugax Munchausen's strider Nonorganic upper airway obstruction Paradoxical vocal fold motion Pseudoasthma Psychogenic stridor Psychogenic upper airway obstruction Psychosomatic stridor Respiratory glottic spasm Transient laryngeal spasm * Based on information published by Snyder and Weiss.
Prompt identification and appropriate treatment of amaurosis fugax can result in maintenance of normal vision.