Displaying all 5 publications

  1. Jain S, Kumar S, Kaushal A
    Med J Malaysia, 2011 Oct;66(4):376-8.
    PMID: 22299566
    We report a case of rhinocerebral mucormycosis in a 31 year old immunocompetent female presenting initially like acute rhinosinusitis with nasal stuffiness, severe headache, vomiting who soon developed isolated right lateral rectus palsy. Computed tomography (CT) scan of the Post-Nasal Spaces(PNS) showed an ill defined expansile heterogenous density mass in the sphenoid with extension into the ethmoids, nasal cavity, optic canal, superior orbital fissure, clivus and right temporal lobe with signal void in Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI). The debris and polypoid mucosa obtained on nasal endoscopy revealed mucormycosis on histopathologic examination. The patient was managed with urgent surgical debridement and medical management.
    Matched MeSH terms: Nose Diseases/etiology*
  2. Nazni WA, Jeffery J, Lee HL, Lailatul AM, Chew WK, Heo CC, et al.
    Malays J Pathol, 2011 Jun;33(1):53-6.
    PMID: 21874753 MyJurnal
    A 73-year-old Chinese man was admitted to the Accident and Emergency Premorbid Ward of a local hospital in Malaysia. The patient complained of shortness of breath with cough and was in a semi-conscious state. He was later admitted to an intensive care unit (ICU) of the hospital. Six days after admission 5-6 maggots were recoverd from the nasal cavity. The maggots were identified as the third-instar larvae of Lucilia cuprina Wiedmann (Diptera: Calliphoridae) based on the morphological characteristics. This patient was classified as having nosocomial myiasis. The presence of the third instar larvae indicated that the infestation was not more than three to four days. An adult sarcophagid identified as Parasarcophaga ruficornis (Fabricius) caught in the ICU where the patient was warded provided further evidence of the potential for the nosocomial infestation.
    Matched MeSH terms: Nose Diseases/etiology*
  3. Dinesh R, Avatar S, Haron A, Suhana, Azwarizan
    Med J Malaysia, 2011 Aug;66(3):253-4.
    PMID: 22111451
    Nasal septum abscesses caused by uncontrolled diabetes mellitus are rare. We report 3 cases. Very few cases have been published concerning non-traumatic nasal septum abscesses. The development of the condition, possible complications, and treatment are discussed.
    Matched MeSH terms: Nose Diseases/etiology*
  4. Marina MB, Gendeh BS
    Med J Malaysia, 2006 Mar;61(1):94-6.
    PMID: 16708742
    Reported cases of acquired posterior choanal atresia are very few in the English literature. A case of acquired posterior choanal atresia post radiotherapy is reported which was treated by endonasal endoscopic repair using microdebrider with untoward effect.
    Matched MeSH terms: Nose Diseases/etiology*
  5. Jalaludin MA
    Singapore Med J, 1993 Oct;34(5):435-7.
    PMID: 8153693
    Fourteen patients who presented to the University Hospital of Kuala Lumpur between June 1981 and June 1991 were reviewed retrospectively. Nasal septal abscesses are uncommon and therefore there are limited reports in the medical literature. Early diagnosis and immediate therapy is mandatory to avoid cosmetic nasal deformity or intracranial infection. Two out of the fourteen patients developed saddle nose deformity and septal perforation because of delay in treatment, the cases were misdiagnosed by non-otolaryngologist as turbinates swelling. The leading cause of nasal septal abscess was non-surgical trauma which accounted for about 85.7%. The commonest pathogenic organism isolated from the pus of nasal septal abscess was Staphylococcus aureus.
    Matched MeSH terms: Nose Diseases/etiology
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