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Doctor insights on: How Fast Can I Make My Third Cranial Nerve Disorder Go Away

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How fast can I make my third cranial nerve disorder go away?

How fast can I make my third cranial nerve disorder go away?

Slowly: If you have a third nerve palsy (poor eye motion, pupillary disturbance, lid droop) then the cause should be analyzed by a neuro-ophthalmologist. The speed of recovery depends upon the cause (diabetes, trauma, tumors, vascular anomalies, infection) and many cannot recover. ...Read more

Nerve (Definition)

The brain and spinal cord communicates with what is occurring in the internal organs and limbs by nerve fibers where are like electrical wires with insulation (myelin) and the "copper" (axon). Within brain and spinal cord these nerves connect to other nerves via synapses on both axons and dendrites. A nerve can carry information regarding sensations, and ...Read more


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Do doctors see a lot of patients with third cranial nerve disorder?

Do doctors see a lot of patients with third cranial nerve disorder?

Yes, Neurologists: Neurologists specialize in disorders of the brain and nerves, including the cranial nerves. A sudden problem with a cranial nerve should be evaluated urgently in the er. For a chronic problem, ask your primary care physician for a referral to a neurologist. ...Read more

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Please help! what is third cranial nerve paresis?

Please help! what is third cranial nerve paresis?

Oculomotor nerve: The following can occur: a large unreactive pupil, lack of function of most of eye muscles which control movement of the eye, drooping of eyelid. ...Read more

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What is the definition of third cranial nerve paresis?

3rd CN weakness: The third cranial nerve for the motor and learn sponsorable for my opening, extra ocular muscle control. Lesions of the third cranial nerve causes drooping or ptosis of the eyelid and because of weakness of the extraocular muscles that is detected clinically as double vision. ...Read more

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My doctor told me that "trigeminal neuralgia is a severe spastic, lancinating facial pain due to a disorder of the 5th cranial nerve." What does this mean?

My doctor told me that "trigeminal neuralgia is a severe spastic, lancinating facial pain due to a disorder of the 5th cranial nerve." What does this mean?

It's dictionary time: Clearly you haven't bothered to look up the meanings of the terms used. "Trigeminal" refers to the 5th cranial nerve; "neur + algia" = nerve + pain; lancinating = stabbing. You can figure this out. Look up trigeminal neuralgia. Definitely look at pictures. This is not beyond your comprehension. You're not doing yourself any favors by wanting it spoon-fed to you. Self-education is empowering. ...Read more

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Cranial nerve damage with face lacerations, what to do?

Cranial nerve damage with face lacerations, what to do?

See details: I am not sure there is anything you can do. Discuss the issue with a neurologist. ...Read more

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Can you have cranial nerve damage with face lacerations?

Can you have cranial nerve damage with face lacerations?

Yes: If a cranial nerve is injured in the face, it is usually either the trigeminal (#5) or facial (#7). Depending on where the laceration is, sometimes these nerves require repair, other times they can be left to re-sprout in the area. ...Read more

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What does brain with intact symmetric 7th and 8th cranial nerve bundle complexes means?

That means normal: That is a normal finding, in particular, for the 7th and 8th cranial nerves. They must have been looking at these because of dizziness, hearing symptoms, or facial weakness. ...Read more