You've searched: Collection: ehsl_novel_jmec
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TitleDescriptionType
101 Ocular MyastheniaExample of patient with myasthenia gravis. Demonstration of tensilon test. Patient shown to have bilateral ptosis, bilateral duction deficits, and left hypertropia. Discussion of techniques to observe subtle changes, such as bringing in a neutral observer or taking still photographs. Shows split-scr...Image/MovingImage
102 Paradoxical Constriction of Pupils to Darkness (Flynn Phenomenon)Example of patients both with and without paradoxical constriction of pupils. Observed in many congenital retinal disorders, such as achromatopsia, congenital stationary night-blindness, and Leber's congenital amaurosis. Sometimes seen in optic nerve disorders, such as dominant optic atrophy.Image/MovingImage
103 Aberrant Regeneration of Third Nerve, Bilaterally (1 degree OD, 2 Digrees OS)Example of patient with bilateral aberrancy of the third nerve. Shows lids popping up (synkinetic) with adduction. Patient had bilateral internal carotid artery aneurisms with third nerve compression.Image/MovingImage
104 Periodic Alternating NystagmusExample of a patient with periodic alternating nystagmus, showing an alternation between left-beats and right-beats as the patient maintains forward gaze. Nystagmus maintain horizontal direction regardless of position of gaze.Image/MovingImage
105 OpsoclonusExample of patients with opsoclonus, a saccadic abnormality. Discussion of characteristics of opsoclonus, such as involuntary, rapid, brief, random, conjugate saccades. Discussion of possible causes, including brain stem encephalitis (as in first patient), a paraneoplastic effect, tumors, and drug t...Image/MovingImage
106 Pulsating ExophthalmosExample of a patient with neurofibromatosis with an absent sphenoid wing. Shows left eye pulsating back and forth with the pulse from front and side views.Image/MovingImage
107 OpsoclonusExample of patients with opsoclonus, a saccadic abnormality.Image/MovingImage
108 Rebound NystagmusExample of a patient with rebound nystagmus, where the oscillations alternate direction as the patient shifts gaze in different directions. Discussion of relationship to disease and disorders of the cerebellum, including degenerations of the cerebellum, infarction, and demyelination.Image/MovingImage
109 Intermittent Square Wave JerksPatient with intermittent square wave jerks (no audio)Image/MovingImage
110 Wall-Eyed Bilateral Internuclear Ophthalmoplegia (WEBINO)Example of patient with Wall-Eyed Bilateral Internuclear Ophthalmoplegia. Patient is led through instructions for direction and distance of gaze.Image/MovingImage
111 Superior Oblique MyokymiaImage/MovingImage
112 Downbeat NystagmusExample of patient with downbeat nystagmus. Patient is led through instructions of where to gaze.Image/MovingImage
113 Retraction NystagmusPatient with retraction nystagmus (no audio)Image/MovingImage
114 Bilateral PtosisImage/MovingImage
115 Duane's SyndromeExample of patient with Duane's Syndrome. Patient is led through instructions for pursuit.Image/MovingImage
116 Aberrant Regeneration of the LidPatient with left third nerve palsy demonstrates anisocoria and mild vertical gaze limitation and aberrant movement of the left upper lid. Patient is instructed through all gaze positions. Left upper lid does not descend during downgaze but retracts instead.Image/MovingImage
117 Aberrant Regeneration of the ThirdPatient with a right third nerve palsy demonstrates ptosis, anisocoria and ophthalmoplegia. During attempted downgaze, the right upper lid flutters back up (aberrant movement) and remains retracted.Image/MovingImage
118 Blepharospasm with Apraxia of the EyeImage/MovingImage
119 CPEOPatient with Chronic Progressive External Ophthalmoplegia (CPEO)Image/MovingImage
120 Spasmus NutansImage/MovingImage
121 Wall-Eyed Bilateral Internuclear Ophthalmoplegia (WEBINO)Example of patient with horizontal binocular diplopia. Demonstration of exam, which shows alternating exotropia in cover test. As patient follows object, right eye does not pass the midline as the object moves to the left, while left eye go slightly past the midline, but does not abduct completely. ...Image/MovingImage
122 Vestibular NystagmusExample of patient with vestibular nystagmus. Patient is led through instructions for direction of gaze. Shown also with Frenzel goggles.Image/MovingImage
123 Third Nerve PalsyPatient with third nerve palsy (no audio)Image/MovingImage
124 BlepharospasmExample of patient with blepharospasm. Patient is led through instructions for direction of gaze and opening and closing of eyes. Patient is led through same exercises again after receiving indomethacin treatment.Image/MovingImage
125 Downbeat NystagmusExample of patient with downbeat nystagmus. Patient is led through instructions of where to gaze. (no audio)Image/MovingImage
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