(redirected from Unilateral Vestibular Hypofunction)
UVHUniventricular Heart (cardiology)
UVHUniforme Voorwaarden Horeca (Dutch: Uniform Conditions for the Hotel and Catering Industry)
UVHUnilateral Vestibular Hypofunction (equilibrium)
UVHUniversity of Virginia Hospital (Charlottesville, VA)
UVHUpward Vermal Herniation
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References in periodicals archive ?
Recovery of dynamic visual acuity in unilateral vestibular hypofunction. Archives Otolaryngology Head Neck Surgery.
Patients were predominantly female, and the most common diagnosis was unilateral vestibular hypofunction.
Vestibular rehabilitation is also indicated for the most common type of vestibular disorders in this study: unilateral vestibular hypofunction (regardless of whether it is on the left or right side).
Their results were unilateral vestibular hypofunction 19.5 (5.72), range 12.67-39.0, n = 34; bilateral vestibular hypofunction 23.33 (11.66), range 12.74-52.01, n = 44.
In the study "Characterizing Patients with Unilateral Vestibular Hypofunction Using Kinematic Variability and Local Dynamic Stability during Treadmill Walking" by P.
Unilateral vestibular hypofunction can be largely compensated, since balance is maintained not only by means of vestibular organ, but also of vision and proprioception.
Uncompensated unilateral vestibular hypofunction may derive from Meniere's disease, viral and vascular etiologies, neuroma operation and neuritis.
The HIT is a valuable clinical method for detecting a unilateral vestibular hypofunction and for identifying the affected canals [4, 5].
A young female, 30 years old, presented in our clinic suffering a right side unilateral vestibular hypofunction (UVH) due to vestibular neuritis (VN) [11].
Therefore, we can infer that unilateral vestibular hypofunction (UVH) might affect motor output through the vestibulospinal reflex (VSR) pathway and cause gait disorders.
The vestibular system contributes important information to regulate the motion in the ML direction, and the unilateral vestibular hypofunction may be predominantly responsible for impaired stability in the coronal plane [36, 37].
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