ophthalmoplegia externa

(redirected from external ophthalmoplegia)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia.

ophthalmoplegia

 [of-thal″mo-ple´jah]
paralysis of the eye muscles. adj., adj ophthalmople´gic.
ophthalmoplegia exter´na paralysis of the extraocular muscles.
ophthalmoplegia inter´na paralysis of the iris and ciliary apparatus.
nuclear ophthalmoplegia that due to a lesion of nuclei of motor nerves of eye.
Parinaud's ophthalmoplegia Parinaud syndrome.
partial ophthalmoplegia that affecting some of the eye muscles.
progressive ophthalmoplegia gradual paralysis of all the eye muscles.
total ophthalmoplegia paralysis of all the eye muscles, both intraocular and extraocular.

oph·thal·mo·ple·gi·a ex·ter·'na

paralysis affecting one or more of the extrinsic eye muscles.

oph·thal·mo·ple·gi·a ex·ter·na

(of-thal'mō-plē'jē-ă eks-ter'nă)
Paralysis affecting one or more of the extrinsic eye muscles.
Synonym(s): external ophthalmoplegia.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Kunz, "Concerted action of two novel tRNA mtDNA point mutationsin chronic progressive external ophthalmoplegia," Bioscience Reports, vol.
The rapid onset and recovery of the neurological symptoms coupled with presence of internal and external ophthalmoplegia and characteristic nerve conduction studies helps us to differentiate tick paralysis from other conditions causing neuromuscular paralysis.
It was previously reported that up to 20% of patients with OPA1 mutations develop additional neuromuscular complications including deafness, ataxia, myopathy, peripheral neuropathy, and progressive external ophthalmoplegia [46].
The PEO1 (C10ORF2) mutations are associated with autosomal dominant progressive external ophthalmoplegia (PEO) (PEOA3), parkinsonism, as well as infantile-onset spinocerebellar ataxia.
A pediatric case report of krait snakebite showing respiratory failure, areflexia, internal and external ophthalmoplegia, and loss of brain stem reflexes mimicking brain death was presented.
[13] All patients showed signs of external ophthalmoplegia, which was severe in two cases.
Miller Fisher's syndrome (MFS), which was originally described in 1956, is characterized by the triad of external ophthalmoplegia, cerebellar ataxia, and the absence of tendon re?exes.1 It is considered a variant form of Guillain-BarrACopyright syndrome (GBS) because half of patients with MFS eventually experience profound weakness.
Other signs to look for are external ophthalmoplegia (vertical deviation and exotropia in the side of the dilated pupil) inducing diplopia and upper lid ptosis.
(10) The characteristic features of Australian TP included a prolonged prodrome of lethargy and weakness, ascending paralysis beginning in the right leg, external ophthalmoplegia, and constricted visual fields.
Clonal expansion of mitochondrial DNA with multiple deletions in autosomal dominant progressive external ophthalmoplegia. Ann Neurol 1996;40:707-13.
Clinical features were characterized as dysarthria, dysphagia, external ophthalmoplegia, limb weakness, hypophrenia, deafness, and impaired vision.