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Concurrent idiopathic vestibular syndrome and facial nerve paralysis in a cat
Face Nerve Paralysis in Cats | Charleston Veterinary Referral Center
A dysfunction of the facial nerve seventh cranial nerve is medically referred to as facial nerve paresis. It is evidenced by paralysis or weakness of the muscles of the ears, eyelids, lips, and nostrils. The cause of this disease is impairment of the facial nerve, or of the place where the nerves come together, and it affects the electrical impulses of the nerves involved. The facial nerve is affected, and sometimes the ophthalmic system as well, interfering with the function of the tear glands.
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Face Nerve Paralysis in Cats
This form should only be used for non-urgent matters. Requests will be responded to within 24 hours. In the case of a medical emergency involving a pet, please call It is evidenced by paralysis or weakness of the muscles of the ears, eyelids, lips, and nostrils.
In contrast to the majority of neurological problems, the majority of the common cranial nerve disorders encountered in dogs and cats can readily be assessed and managed in the consulting room. Initial assessment of these conditions is both quick and simple, and in most cases does not require expensive or specialised equipment. Although not a cranial nerve as such, lesions affecting the eye's sympathetic supply resulting in Horner's syndrome are commonly encountered and will be discussed as part of the cranial nerves. This cranial nerve is difficult to evaluate and is only rarely evaluated in a clinical setting.