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TitleDescriptionSubject
1 Sitting & Walking Oscillopsia in a Patient with Bilateral Vestibular Loss & Head TremorThis is a 55-year-old man with oscillopsia for two reasons: He experienced oscillopsia at rest - so-called ‘sitting' oscillopsia - not from spontaneous nystagmus, but because of a combination of bilateral vestibular loss (BVL) and a mainly horizontal head tremor (this is sometimes referred to a...Vestibulo-Cochlear Nerve
2 Spinocerebellar Ataxia Type 3 with Gaze-Evoked Nystagmus and Bilateral Vestibular LossThis is a 50-year-old woman with an established diagnosis of spinocerebellar ataxia type 3 (SCA 3) with severe imbalance and head movement-induced oscillopsia. On examination, she had 1) bilateral vestibular loss (BVL) demonstrated by bilaterally abnormal head impulse test (HIT, with corrective sacc...Jerk Nystagmus; Gaze-Evoked Nystagmus; Abnormal VOR-HIT; Eighth Nerve; Abnormal Pursuit
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