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1.  Brachial plexitis following bee sting 
doi:10.4103/0972-2327.99740
PMCID: PMC3424813  PMID: 22919208
2.  Brachial plexitis following bee sting 
doi:10.4103/0972-2327.120435
PMCID: PMC3841647  PMID: 24339626
3.  Acute stroke-like presentation of acquired hepatocerebral degeneration 
Neurological manifestations in liver diseases have been well-described. Parkinsonism developing in cirrhotic patients is a unique clinical, neuroradiological, and biological entity. The symptoms are often insidious in onset and occur after liver disease has made its presentation. Acute dysarthria as the presenting manifestation of cirrhosis is rare. Here we report three cases where liver disease made an unusual presentation as acute dysarthria. In all cases the abruptness of the onset prompted the treating physicians to make a diagnosis of stroke. The computed tomography (CT) scans of all these patients did not show any evidence of stroke. This was followed by magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) which showed the characteristic symmetric high-signal intensities in globus pallidus and substantia nigra in T1-weighted images, a reflection of increased tissue concentrations of manganese that helped in making a retrospective diagnosis of liver disease, confirmed later by altered serum albumin to globulin ratios and altered liver echo texture in ultra sonogram.
doi:10.4103/0972-2327.132631
PMCID: PMC4090849  PMID: 25024574
AHCD; MRI; pallidal hyperintensities; stroke
4.  First case of scrub typhus with meningoencephalitis from Kerala: An emerging infectious threat 
Scrub typhus is a rickettsial disease caused by Orientia tsutsugamushi, one of the most common infectious diseases in the Asia-Pacific region. It has been reported from northern, eastern, and southern India, and its presence has been documented in at least 11 Indian states. However, scrub typhus meningoencephalitis has not been well documented in Kerala. We report two cases of scrub typhus meningoencephalitis from northern Kerala. The diagnosis was made based on the clinical pictures, presence of eschar, and a positive Weil–Felix test with a titer of > 1:320. The first patient succumbed to illness due to respiratory failure and the second patient improved well.
doi:10.4103/0972-2327.95002
PMCID: PMC3345595  PMID: 22566732
Meningoencephalitis; rickettsia; scrub typhus

Results 1-6 (6)