Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://essuir.sumdu.edu.ua/handle/123456789/84482
Or use following links to share this resource in social networks: Recommend this item
Title A rare brainstem inflammatory syndrome, CLIPPERS, myth or fact. Case report with critical review
Authors Dyachenko, P.A.
Khramova, Raisa Andriivna  
Diachenko, Anatolii Hryhorovych  
Keywords brainstem
pons
encephalitis
steroids
Type Article
Date of Issue 2021
URI https://essuir.sumdu.edu.ua/handle/123456789/84482
Publisher Aluna Publishing
License Creative Commons Attribution - NonCommercial - NoDerivatives 4.0 International
Citation Dyachenko PA, Hramova RA, Dyachenko AG. A rare brainstem inflammatory syndrome, CLIPPERS, myth or fact. Case report with critical review. Wiadomosci lekarskie. 2021;74(1):161-164. doi: 10.36740/WLek202101131.
Abstract A very rare inflammatory disease of CNS, CLIPPERS syndrome, was recently described and only a few sporadic cases are reported in the medical literature. Its etiology and pathogenesis are unknown, that together with the polymorphic and sometimes confounding neurological manifestations, and radiological findings represent a real diagnostic and therapeutic challenge for clinicians. Aim: To highlight the importance of clear and specific diagnostic assessment. Here we present the case of a 40-year-old male with a subacute lymphocytic midbrain inflammation accompanied by vasculitis. We discuss the symptoms, imaging and treatment of this lesion.
Appears in Collections: Наукові видання (МІ)

Views

China China
915
Greece Greece
1830
Italy Italy
1
Japan Japan
1
Lithuania Lithuania
1
Netherlands Netherlands
140
Sweden Sweden
1
Ukraine Ukraine
68
United Kingdom United Kingdom
1
United States United States
19860
Vietnam Vietnam
1832

Downloads

Canada Canada
1
Germany Germany
705
Italy Italy
15072
Lithuania Lithuania
1
Ukraine Ukraine
65
United Kingdom United Kingdom
1
United States United States
19859
Vietnam Vietnam
1

Files

File Size Format Downloads
Dyachenko_brainstem.pdf 664,27 kB Adobe PDF 35705

Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.