Meniere


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Related to Meniere: Morbus meniere

Mén·i·è·re

(men'ē-ār'),
Prosper, French physician, 1799-1862. See: Ménière disease, Ménière syndrome.
References in periodicals archive ?
The report provides a snapshot of the global therapeutic landscape of Meniere Disease
Statistics in the literature show sudden deafness, tinnitus, inner ear damage, and Meniere disease to be predominant in the left ear (10 to 20%).
De acuerdo con cifras de la Federacion Internacional de Meniere, cada ano en el mundo 100 mil personas aproximadamente desarrollan este padecimiento con mayor o menor intensidad.
Anatomic variations may include the distortion of the membranous labyrinth in Meniere disease, an enlarged vestibular aqueduct, and even dislodged otoliths; in the latter case, the fluid dynamics model complements current theories of BPPV.
Coverage of the Meniere Disease pipeline on the basis of target, MoA, route of administration and molecule type
The etiology of Meniere disease is thought to be multifactorial, involving both genetic and environmental factors.
Meniere syndrome classically involves episodic sensorineural hearing loss, tinnitus, aural fullness, and vertigo.
For example, in some patients, sudden deafness is followed by symptoms of Meniere disease months or even years later.
Furthermore, patients may present with aural fullness, stuffiness, or pressure as a clinical precursor to cochlear hydrops or Meniere disease.
While obtaining very careful histories from Meniere disease patients over the years, we have found that BPPV is a common concomitant condition.
All patients received weekly injections for diagnosed Meniere disease.