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SMARCB1 (SWI/SNF Related Matrix Associated Actin Dependent Regulator Of Chromatin Subfamily B Member 1), also known as integrase interactor 1 (INI1)-deficient sinonasal carcinoma, is a rare entity that was first described in 2014 (1). Since then, there have been 39 cases published in the literature, with basaloid or plasmacytoid/rhabdoid morphology being the most common pathological subtype (2). We report a patient with SMARCB1 (INI-1)-deficient sinonasal carcinoma who had permanent vision loss after valsalva-induced acute hemorrhage and resultant orbital compartment syndrome.
This article was published in the following journal.
Name: Survey of ophthalmology
See Article by Lehto et al .
After repair of unilateral cleft lip, lateral drift of the alar base is expected and may require revision. Although the alar base appears wider than on the noncleft side, by measurement it could be sy...
This observational, multicenter, retrospective/prospective study will evaluate the use of Avastin (bevacizumab) in clinical practice in patients with metastatic colorectal cancer. Patients...
This is a 14-day, randomized, placebo-controlled, parallel group, masked clinical trial of oral guaifenesin for the therapy of Chronic Rhinitis in 36 children between the ages of 7 and 18 ...
The purpose of this study is to provide information on whether subjects with allergic rhinitis (AR) prefer the administration of fluticasone furoate (FF) nasal spray or mometasone furoate ...
Diseases of the ninth cranial (glossopharyngeal) nerve or its nuclei in the medulla. The nerve may be injured by diseases affecting the lower brain stem, floor of the posterior fossa, jugular foramen, or the nerve's extracranial course. Clinical manifestations include loss of sensation from the pharynx, decreased salivation, and syncope. Glossopharyngeal neuralgia refers to a condition that features recurrent unilateral sharp pain in the tongue, angle of the jaw, external auditory meatus and throat that may be associated with SYNCOPE. Episodes may be triggered by cough, sneeze, swallowing, or pressure on the tragus of the ear. (Adams et al., Principles of Neurology, 6th ed, p1390)