(SVL) revealed a new right mid-membranous vocal fold mass, moderate erythema and edema of the true vocal folds and arytenoids, and thick mucopurulent secretions (figure 1, A).
is the most common technique for assessing vocal fold vibration in clinical use, but it has limitations.
All patients with preoperative or postoperative voice changes should undergo a thorough postoperative voice assessment that may include subjective quality of life measures, acoustic analysis, strobovideolaryngoscopy
, and laryngeal EMG.
Darby, and Rhonda Rulnick, "Strobovideolaryngoscopy
in Professional Voice Users: Results and Clinical Value," Journal of Voice 1, no.
identified signs of LPR, which included diffuse laryngeal edema, pseudosulcus, and erythema (figure 1).
is the best tool to diagnose laryngeal involvement of scleroderma.
revealed bilateral vocal fold atrophy, glottic insufficiency, right vocal fold paresis, and muscle tension dysphonia (MTD) (figure).
reported on strobovideolaryngoscopy
findings performed on 65 healthy, asymptomatic professional singers.
In addition to signs of laryngopharyngeal reflux, strobovideolaryngoscopy
revealed a mass along the medial aspect of her left arytenoid cartilage, mild left paresis, and muscle tension dysphonia.
examination found 86.1% of the subject exhibited one or more abnormalities.
revealed findings consistent with complex posterior arytenoid dislocation (figure 1).
allows a more magnified and optically superior view of the vibratory function and structure of the vocal fold.