Hallpike test

Hallpike test

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Because posterior canal BPPV causes more than 90% of problems, the Dix Hallpike test is discussed in more detail (Fig.
Firstly, the group with definite peripheral vertigo will have positive signs with some of the following tests: Dix Hallpike test, lateral semi-circular canal (SCC) test, caloric test, HIT, and DVAT.
92) and more likely to convert from a positive to negative Dix- Hallpike test with odds ratio of 5.
The results of Dix Hallpike test with Positive Nystagmus were tabulated in Table II.
9%) 43 19 Table II: Number of patients with BPPV with Positive Dix-Hallpike Test Dix and Hallpike test positive 29(46.
Material and Methods: Hundred cases of benign paroxysmal positional vertigo (BPPV) were selected on Dix- Hallpike test by non probability convenient sampling technique and randomly divided into two groups of 50 cases each.
All the cases of posterior canal benign paroxysmal positional vertigo, diagnosed by Dix Hallpike test, age between 15 to 65 years of both the gender were included in the study.
All cases of benign paroxysmal positional vertigo diagnosed by Dix Hallpike test.
Dix Hallpike test was done to confirm the diagnosis.
His Hallpike test was again negative, but when he turned from the supine to the left or right lateral position, he became vertiginous and exhibited a horizontal nystagmus for 15 to 20 seconds; the nystagmus was accompanied by nausea but not vomiting.
The results of the Hallpike test were classified as either positive or negative.
Assessment on the Epley tests, included Dix Hallpike tests, and side lying tests during which the subject was rolled from supine to the right ear down or from supine to the left ear down positions.