zoster

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zoster

[′zäs·tər]
(medicine)
References in periodicals archive ?
Epidemiology of herpes zoster ophthalmicus in Northern California.
Multifocal choroiditis uveitis occurring after herpes zoster ophthalmicus.
A clinical report on herpes zoster ophthalmicus (shingles affecting the forehead and nose).
Other complications include herpes zoster ophthalmicus or oticus, acute retinal necrosis, aseptic meningitis, and encephalitis.
The department of dermatology started acyclovir 800 mg/day with a diagnosis of herpes zoster ophthalmicus.
Glaucoma was found in 38% patients, followed by uveitis in 30%, corneal ulcer/keratitis in 23%, and herpes zoster ophthalmicus in 9% cases.
Herpes zoster ophthalmicus, which refers to the involvement of the ophthalmic branch of the trigeminal nerve or the fifth cranial nerve, usually manifests with a typical vesicular or bullous eruption of the forehead, often in unilateral fashion.
Days to weeks after herpes zoster ophthalmicus, patients develop stroke with the onset of hemiplegia contralateral to the zoster.
Objective: To evaluate the clinical profile and ophthalmological manifestations of herpes zoster ophthalmicus and to identify HIV seropositivity in them.
There were no skin lesions suggestive of herpes zoster ophthalmicus or VKH syndrome.
The fourth trial,[29] consisting of 46 patients with acute herpes zoster ophthalmicus, acyclovir was associated with a reduction in pain incidence that was statistically significant at 2 months (P = .
Average duration of symptoms at presentation in herpes zoster ophthalmicus (HZO) was 4.