*  Top Ageusia Hospitals in Chennai | Credihealth

Get guidance from medical experts to select best ageusia hospital in Chennai ... View details of top ageusia hospitals in Chennai. ... Best hospitals for ageusia in Chennai List of best hospitals ... Check OPD schedule of doctors and book appointment online top hospitals for ageusia in Chennai.. Call 8010- 994- 994 to talk to ... Check OPD schedule of doctors and book appointment online top hospitals for ageusia in Chennai.. Call 8010- 994- 994 to talk to ...
https://credihealth.com/hospitals/chennai/ageusia

*  Gustatory anesthesia definition | Drugs.com

Synonym(s): ageusia. Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on GooglePlus Print this page Email to a friend ...
https://drugs.com/dict/gustatory-anesthesia.html

*  Free Fatty Acids: Short Exposure Study - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov

Ageusia. Taste Disorders. Sensation Disorders. Neurologic Manifestations. Nervous System Diseases. Signs and Symptoms. ...
https://clinicaltrials.gov/ct2/show/NCT01686113?recr=Open&cond="Taste Perception"&rank=16

*  AMRIX® (Cyclobenzaprine Hydrochloride Extended-Release Capsules)

Special Senses: Ageusia; tinnitus.. Urogenital: Urinary frequency and/or retention. Causal Relationship Unknown ...
https://dailymed.nlm.nih.gov/dailymed/archives/fdaDrugInfo.cfm?archiveid=17802

*  Wordnik: depraved-and-insulting-english

ageustiaand appears on 7 listswas added by atrice and appears on 7 lists ...
wordnik.com/lists/depraved-and-insulting-english

*  Dastamen - Wikipedia, entziklopedia askea.

Bestela, dastamen eza ageusia da.. Dastamen. Oinarrizko zaporeak. Garratz · Gazi · Mingots · Gozo · Umami ...
https://eu.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dastamen

*  Loss of Smell after Brain Injury Correlates with TBI

Ageusia, the loss of taste. They go together and are a marker of more than just potential for nutritional problems, they are ...
https://tbilaw.com/tbivoices/loss-of-smell-after-brain-injury/

*  Overview of Head and Neck Tumors - Ear, Nose, and Throat Disorders - Merck Manuals Professional Edition

Loss of taste (ageusia) and impaired smell (dysosmia) often occur but are usually transient. ...
merckmanuals.com/professional/ear-nose-and-throat-disorders/tumors-of-the-head-and-neck/overview-of-head-and-neck-tumors

*  Mirapex® (pramipexole dihydrochloride) 0.125 mg, 0.25 mg, 0.5 mg, 0.75 mg, 1 mg, and 1.5 mg Tablets

Nervous system disorders: ageusia, akinesia, anticholinergic syndrome, aphasia, balance disorder, brain edema, carotid artery ...
https://dailymed.nlm.nih.gov/dailymed/fda/fdaDrugXsl.cfm?setid=96a79b8f-a749-4668-96c5-60c487942621&type=display

*  Ageusia

... Name = Ageusia. ICD10 =. ICD9 = {{ICD9|781.1}}. }} 'Ageusia' is the loss of taste functions of the tongue, particularly the inability to detect sweetness, sourness, bitterness, saltiness, and umami meaning "pleasant/savory taste". It is sometimes confused with anosmia – a loss of the sense of smell. Because the tongue can only indicate texture and differentiate between sweet, sour, bitter, salty, and umami, most of what is perceived as the sense of taste is actually derived from smell. Neurological damage. Tissue damage to the nerves that support the tongue can cause ageusia, especially damage to the and the glossopharyngeal nerve. The chordatympani nerve passes taste for the front two-thirds of the tongue and the glossopharyngeal nerve passes taste for the back third of the tongue. Neurological disorders such as Bell's palsy, Familial dysautonomia, and Multiple sclerosis cause similar problems to nerve damage, as do certain infectious conditions like ...
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ageusia

*  Sensory loss

Vision loss Hearing loss Anosmia Somatosensory loss Ageusia See also References External links. Vision loss. Vision loss. Two significant causes of vision loss due to sensory failures include media opacity and optic nerve diseases, although hypoxia and retinal disease can also lead to blindness. Vision loss often results despite correctly functioning retinal receptors. Optic nerve diseases such as optic neuritis or retrobulbar neuritis lead to dysfunction in the afferent nerve pathway once the signal has been correctly transmitted from retinal photoreceptors. A traumatic eye injury occurs when the eye itself sustains some form of trauma, whether a penetrating injury such as a laceration or a non-penetrating injury such as an impact. In contrast, a permanent loss of smell may be caused by death of olfactory receptor neurons in the nose or by brain injury in which there is damage to the olfactory nerve or damage to brain areas that process smell. 4 Somatosensory loss. This can lead to loss of ...
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sensory_loss

*  Hypogeusia

... is a reduced ability to taste things to taste sweet sour bitter or salty substances the complete lack of taste is referred to as ageusia causes of hypogeusia include the chemotherapy drug bleomycin an antitumor antibiotic as well as zinc deficiency category gustatory system
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hypogeusia

*  Loss of taste

... redirect ageusia
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Loss_of_taste

*  Raising Painted Lady Caterpillars

Painted Ladies, like many other brush-foot butterflies, will pupate by hanging in what's called a 'J' position. This means the caterpillar will look for a place to make a silken pad, attach its last prolegs to it, and hang head down, so its body looks like the letter J. When raising Painted Ladies indoors, you can provide a really simple and inexpensive medium for the caterpillar by using coffee filters or toilet tissue! Simply cut the coffee filter (or if using toilet tissue, Charmin's Ultra is excellent! You don't have to cut it; just tear off one square from the roll…) and place it over the top of a cup (if you are using a cup) containing the caterpillar, place the lid on top of that, and that's it! The caterpillar will soon make its way to the lid and pupate onto the paper ...
socalbutterflies.blogspot.com/2009/01/raising-painted-lady-caterpillars.html

(1/13) Nuclear bilateral Bell's palsy and ageusia associated with Mycoplasma pneumoniae pulmonary infection.

This case report describes a case of nuclear bilateral Bell's palsy and ageusia associated with Mycoplasma pneumoniae infection. Magnetic resonance imaging evidenced T2-weighted hyper-intense protuberantial lesions. Such topography leading to a nuclear palsy contrasts with previously reported infectious diplegia involving only peripheral facial nerves, and has not yet been described in the spectrum of M. pneumoniae post-infectious neurological manifestations.  (+info)

(2/13) Transient hemiageusia in cerebrovascular lateral pontine lesions.

Knowledge of human central taste pathways is largely based on textbook (anatomical dissections) and animal (electrophysiology in vivo) data. It is only recently that further functional insight into human central gustatory pathways has been achieved. Magnetic resonance imaging studies, especially selective imaging of vascular, tumoral, or inflammatory lesions in humans has made this possible. However, some questions remain, particularly regarding the exact crossing site of human gustatory afferences. We present a patient with a pontine stroke after a vertebral artery thrombosis. The patient had infarctions in areas supplied by the anterior inferior cerebellar artery and showed vertical diplopia, right sided deafness, right facial palsy, and transient hemiageusia. A review of the sparse literature of central taste disorders and food preference changes after strokes with a focus on hemiageusia cases is provided. This case offers new evidence suggesting that the central gustatory pathway in humans runs ipsilaterally within the pons and crosses at a higher, probably midbrain level. In patients with central lesions, little attention has been given to taste disorders. They may often go unnoticed by the physician and/or the patient. Central lesions involving taste pathways seem to generate perceptions of quantitative taste disorders (hemiageusia or hypogeusia), in contrast to peripheral gustatory lesions that are hardly recognised as quantitative but sometimes as qualitative (dysgeusia) taste disorders by patients.  (+info)

(3/13) Construction of a taste-blind medaka fish and quantitative assay of its preference-aversion behavior.

 (+info)

(4/13) Bilateral limbic system destruction in man.

 (+info)

(5/13) A randomized phase III prospective trial of bethanechol to prevent mucositis, candidiasis, and taste loss in patients with head and neck cancer undergoing radiotherapy: a secondary analysis.

The aim of this study was to determine the impact of bethanechol administration concomitant to radiotherapy (RT) on oral mucositis, candidiasis and taste loss. We performed a secondary analysis of a previously conducted prospective randomized trial which evaluated the effect of bethanechol on salivary gland dysfunction before, during, and after RT for head and neck cancer (HNC), in comparison to artificial saliva. Mucositis, candidiasis and taste loss were analyzed in 36 patients. Mucositis was scored using the World Health Organization (WHO) method; candidiasis was diagnosed by means of clinical examination, whereas taste loss was assessed by the patients' subjective report of absence of taste. No significant differences were observed between groups in relation to frequency and severity of mucositis or frequency of candidiasis and taste loss. In conclusion, bethanechol does not appear to reduce the incidence of mucositis, candidiasis, and taste loss when administered during RT.  (+info)

(6/13) Application of umami taste stimulation to remedy hypogeusia based on reflex salivation.

Enjoying taste should be one of the greatest pleasures in human life. However, aging is sometimes associated with decreased taste sensitivity, also known as hypogeusia. The loss of taste not only affects quality of life, but can also cause weight loss and health problems in the elderly. Our recent study has shown that 37% of test subjects over 65 years of age exhibited hypogeusia. Further, whole saliva secretion, including minor salivary secretion, was significantly decreased in elderly patients with gustatory impairment, but was normal in all elderly subjects with normal taste thresholds. These data indicate that hyposalivation is closely related to hypogeusia. Moreover, clinical studies have shown that treatment of hyposalivation diminishes hypogeusia, indicating that salivation is essential to maintain normal taste function. However, many medications for relief of dry mouth, such as parasympathomimetic (cholinomimetic) drugs, have serious adverse effects. Palpitation, sweating, nausea, diarrhea and dizziness have all been observed in elderly patients taking parasympathomimetic drugs. To circumvent this problem, glutamate, which produces umami taste, was demonstrated to increase salivary secretion and thereby improve hypogeusia by enhancing the gustatory-salivary reflex. Our data suggests that umami is an effective tool for the relief of hypogeusia without the side effects of parasympathomimetic drugs.  (+info)

(7/13) Depletion of bitter taste transduction leads to massive spermatid loss in transgenic mice.

 (+info)

(8/13) Evaluation of taste acuity by the filter-paper disc in Japanese young women: the relationship with micronutrients status.

The aim of the present study is to investigate the taste acuity in Japanese young women in relation to their micronutrient status. Thirty-eight healthy young women (mean age; 21.3, range; 19-27 years) were enrolled. Gustatory thresholds were estimated for four basic tastes: sweet (sucrose), salty (sodium chloride), sour (tartaric acid), and bitter (quinine hydrochloride) by a filter-paper disk method. Various concentrations at each taste were serially scored from disc number 1 (lowest) to number 5 (highest). The lowest concentration at which the quality of the taste was correctly identified was defined as the recognition threshold. The mean of three measurements for each test on three different days was calculated. We divided our participants into normal taste and hypogeusia groups based on the mean threshold disc numbers, <=3.5 and >3.5, respectively, according to previous literature using the same method. We also measured serum concentrations and dietary intakes of micronutrients including zinc, iron, copper, and selenium. The numbers of participants belonging to the hypogeusia group were 24 (63.2%) for sweet, 19 (50.0%) for sour, 17 (44.7%) for bitter, and 16 (42.1%) for salty taste. Although the hypogeusia group exhibited significantly lower serum iron concentrations, except for the salty taste, the other three micronutrients concentrations did not show any association with the four taste acuities. Dietary micronutrient intake did not show any association with the four taste acuities. This study indicates that in addition to zinc status, iron status should be considered in the study of taste acuity.  (+info)



anosmia loss of taste and ageusia smell?


  • can anybody throw any light on the subject,I have been told nasal polyps are causing this ,what alternative or complimentary therapies can help
  • Numerous cases are recorded of successful use of Garlic internally (for nasal polyps), and by inserting Garlic powder, oil, or a sliver of fresh corm into the nostril. Powdered Blood root or Thuja can be used as a snuff twice daily. Other effective agents are powdered Bayberry, Black Walnut (may stain skin brown), Myrrh, Goldenseal (may stain yellow). Tincture of Thuja, 1-3 drops daily, assists.

can anybody recommend a specialist doctor who has experience in ANOSMIA and AGEUSIA?


  • I have private healthcare and would like to see an E.N.T. specialist that has knowledge of these conditions (sense of smell and taste loss) in London
  • I can't recomment a doctor but I have specified a link who you can look for more informations.

Side-effects of marijuana...?


  • in comparison, here's a list of possible marijuana side-effects I found online, along with possible side-effects of a variety of popular pharmaceuticals four questions follow: 1. without looking at the answers, which side-effects do you think are attributable to marijuana? 2. which side-effects do you think sound worst? side-effects: A. serious cardiovascular thrombotic events, myocardial infarction, and stroke, which can be fatal, increased risk of serious gastrointestinal adverse events including bleeding, ulceration, and perforation of the stomach or intestines, which can be fatal. These events can occur at any time during use and without warning symptoms. Elderly patients are at greater risk for serious gastrointestinal events. Abdominal pain, Diarrhea, Dispepsia, Flatulence, Nausea, Back pain, Peripheral, edema, Injury-accidental, Dizziness, Headache, Insomnia, Respiratory Pharyngitis, Rhinitis, Sinusitis, Upper respiratory tract infection, Rash. B. anaphylactic reaction (including laryngeal edema), asthenia, face edema, pain AUDITORY: sudden decrease or loss of hearing, tinnitus CARDIOVASCULAR: angina pectoris, chest pain, hypertension, hypotension, myocardial ischemia, myocardial infarction, palpitation, postural hypotension, syncope, tachycardia DIGESTIVE: abdominal pain, abnormal liver function tests, diarrhea, dry mouth, dysphagia, esophagitis, gastritis, gastroesophageal reflux, GGTP increased, vomiting MUSCULOSKELETAL: arthralgia, back pain, myalgia, neck pain NERVOUS: hypertonia, hypesthesia, insomnia, paresthesia, somnolence, vertigo RESPIRATORY: dyspnea, epistaxis, pharyngitis SKIN AND APPENDAGES:photosensitivity reaction, pruritus, rash, sweating OPHTHALMOLOGIC: abnormal vision, blurred vision, chromatopsia, changes in color vision, conjunctivitis (increased redness of the eye), dim vision, eye pain, glaucoma, photophobia, watery eyes UROGENITAL: abnormal ejaculation, priapism (including prolonged or painful erections) C. Trouble remembering things, Sleepiness, Anxiety, Paranoia, Altered time perception, Dry mouth, Nausea, Headache, Tremor, Decreased coordination, Increased heart rate, Altered pulmonary status, Altered body temperature, Reduced muscle strength, Decreased cerebral blood flow, Increased food consumption, Anxiety and panic, Paranoia, Confusion, Aggressiveness, Hallucinations, Sedation, Altered libido, Possible suicidal ideation, Depersonalization, Derealization, Poor sense of time, Worsened short-term memory, Addictive behaviors, Amotivational syndrome D. arrhythmias, sinus tachycardia, prolongation of the conduction time leading to myocardial infarction and stroke, drowsiness, dry mouth, fatigue, headache, abdominal pain, acid regurgitation, constipation, diarrhea, dizziness, nausea, irritability, mental acuity decreased, nervousness, upper respiratory infection, and pharyngitis. Syncope; malaise. Cardiovascular: Tachycardia; arrhythmia; vasodilatation; palpitation; hypotension. Digestive: Vomiting; anorexia; diarrhea; gastrointestinal pain; gastritis; thirst; flatulence; edema of the tongue; abnormal liver function and rare reports of hepatitis, jaundice and cholestasis. Hypersensitivity: Anaphylaxis; angioedema; pruritus; facial edema; urticaria; rash. Musculoskeletal: Local weakness. Nervous System and Psychiatric: Seizures, ataxia; vertigo; dysarthria; tremors; hypertonia; convulsions; muscle twitching; disorientation; insomnia; depressed mood; abnormal sensations; anxiety; agitation; psychosis, abnormal thinking and dreaming; hallucinations; excitement; paresthesia; diplopia. Sweating, ageusia; tinnitus, urinary frequency and/or retention. Chest pain; edema. Hypertension; myocardial infarction; heart block; stroke. Paralytic ileus, tongue discoloration; stomatitis; parotid swelling. Inappropriate ADH syndrome. Purpura; bone marrow depression; leukopenia; eosinophilia; thrombocytopenia. Elevation and lowering of blood sugar levels; weight gain or loss. Myalgia. Decreased or increased libido; abnormal gait; delusions; aggressive behavior; paranoia; peripheral neuropathy; Bell's palsy; alteration in EEG patterns; extrapyramidal symptoms. Dyspnea. Photosensitization; alopecia. Impaired urination; dilatation of urinary tract; impotence; testicular swelling; gynecomastia; breast enlargement; galactorrhea. E. Drowsiness; dry mouth; stomach pain ; tiredness; trouble sleeping. Severe allergic reactions (rash; hives; itching; difficulty breathing; tightness in the chest; swelling of the mouth, face, lips, or tongue; unusual hoarseness); dark urine; fainting; fast or irregular heartbeat; mental or mood changes; persistent fatigue; seizures; severe dizziness; unusual bruising or bleeding; yellowing of eyes or skin. headache, fatigue, and somnolence. dry mouth and nausea or vomiting. Pharyngitis, dyspepsia, and increased appetite. liver function abnormalities, acute hepatitis. wheezing, coughing, bronchitis, sinusitis
  • 1) C 2) A

need some help bout senses?


  • i need 5 ways to harm each: touch 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. smell 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. sight 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. hearing 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. taste 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. ex: for sight, you can harm your eyes by looking directly at the sun and 5 ways each how to prevent: blindness 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. deafness 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. tactile anesthesia (loss of feeling of touch) 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. anosmia (loss of smell) 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. ageusia(loss of taste) 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. ex: deafness: to prevent deafness dont put foriegn objects to far in your ear need it asap...thanks guys... for your information its for my little sister and i cant think of that many each, that dont sound the same,,,,, if its that easy then just answer it, duh
  • Do your own homework. Its really not hard.