Sushil Beri

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Iron deficiency anemia is a common pediatric problem affecting up to 25% children worldwide. It has been linked with cerebral venous sinus thrombosis in the literature. We describe a 9-month-old child who had severe iron deficiency anemia and developed acute venous sinus thrombosis associated with minor infection. Treatment with anticoagulation was(More)
INTRODUCTION Lesions of the brain, recognized as unidentified bright objects (UBOs), are commonly observed as areas of increased T2-weighted signal intensity on magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) in children with neurofibromatosis type 1 (NF1). Identification of these lesions is not currently encompassed in the National Institute of Health (NIH) diagnostic(More)
  • England Jd, Gronseth Gs, Franklin G, Miller Rg, Asbury Ak, Carter Gt +12 others
  • 2016
surface electrode recordings in patients with symptoms suggestive of polyneuropathy. First, it is important to note that approximately one third of the patients with normal surface electrode recordings had an abnormal near-nerve result. This is probably due to a better-defined normative reference range for the near-nerve recordings compared to the surface(More)
Autoimmune limbic encephalitis (LE) associated with voltage gated potassium channel antibodies (VGKC-Abs) in children is more common than previously thought and is not always paraneoplastic. Non-neoplastic, autoimmune LE associated with VGKC-Abs has been described recently. However, only few case reports in children as the disease is predominantly described(More)
Familial occurrence of Idiopathic intracranial hypertension has been rarely reported in the literature. Idiopathic intracranial hypertension, both with and without papilloedema is only described in two families before, though one had a probable diagnosis. We report a family of mother and her two daughters. A 37 year old woman was diagnosed with idiopathic(More)
DESCRIPTION A 12-year-old young girl presented with progressively worsening, generalised, chronic daily headaches for nearly 18 months. There were no vomiting, visual or sensory symptoms. Headaches were not associated with any postural variation or symptoms suggestive of intrac-ranial hypertension. She had a history of chronic rhinitis. Concerns were also(More)
Idiopathic intracranial hypertension is characterized by high cerebrospinal fluid pressure with no underlying structural or systemic cause. Idiopathic intracranial hypertension without papilledema, although well-described in adults, is rarely reported in the pediatric population. The usual presentation is similar to that of chronic daily headache, with some(More)
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