dysphonia


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dysphonia

[dis′fō·nē·ə]
(medicine)
An impairment of the voice.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Dysphagia necessitated nasogastric feeding for a further week and mild dysphonia persisted for two weeks.
The voice of an individual with adductor spasmodic dysphonia is commonly described as strained or strangled and full of effort.
One case of oral candidiasis (ciclesonide 80 mcg BID group) and one case of dysphonia (ciclesonide 160 mcg QD group) were reported during the trial.
Other vocal disorders examined include sulcus vocalis, muscle tension dysphonia and paradoxical vocal fold dysfunction.
Results from the initial clinical swallowing evaluations suggested that the presence of at least four of six clinical features (cough after swallow, voice change after swallow, abnormal volitional cough, abnormal gag reflex, dysphonia, and dysarthria) were associated with poor initial and final swallowing outcomes.
The most frequently observed adverse drug reactions (>30%) in STIVARGA-treated patients vs placebo-treated patients in mCRC, respectively, were: asthenia/fatigue (64% vs 46%), decreased appetite and food intake (47% vs 28%), HFSR/PPE (45% vs 7%), diarrhea (43% vs 17%), mucositis (33% vs 5%), weight loss (32% vs 10%), infection (31% vs 17%), hypertension (30% vs 8%), and dysphonia (30% vs 6%).
In the two placebo-controlled efficacy trials, adverse reactions reported more commonly with TOBI Podhaler compared to placebo included pharyngolaryngeal pain (sore throat), dysphonia (voice alteration) and dysgeusia (taste disturbance) in one study and cough and hypoacusis (decreased hearing) in the other study.
A 52-year-old woman presented with a 6-month history of dysphonia.
placebo-treated patients in GIST, respectively, were: hand-foot skin reaction (HFSR) / palmar-plantar erythrodysesthesia (PPE), hypertension, asthenia/fatigue, diarrhea, mucositis, dysphonia, infection, decreased appetite and food intake, and rash.
A 76-year-old woman diagnosed with idiopathic vocal fold paralysis in 1976 had complained of dysphonia.
Christine Klein, MD , Professor of Neurology and the Schilling Professor of Clinical and Molecular Neurogenetics at the University of Lubeck, Germany , and the recipient of a 2011 research grant from the Foundation, was the principal investigator of an international study group that sought to identify the gene underlying dystonia 4, (DYT4), a dominantly inherited form of spasmodic dysphonia unrelated to known dystonia genes and loci.
A 40-year-old man with a remote history of head and neck radiation for Hodgkin lymphoma presented with dysphonia, voice fatigue, and productive cough of 1 week's duration.