Case Report
Copyright ©The Author(s) 2019.
World J Clin Cases. Jan 6, 2019; 7(1): 73-78
Published online Jan 6, 2019. doi: 10.12998/wjcc.v7.i1.73
Table 1 Characteristics of Millard-Gubler syndrome cases caused by cerebral ischemic stroke in the prior literature
AuthorTimeAge, yrSexMedical historyPhysical examinationMRIMRAOthers
Yasuda Y et al[9]199360MaleNARight peripheral facial nerve palsy, left hemiparesis, tongue deviated to the left, exaggerated deep tendon reflex, and equivocal left Babinski’s reflexCerebral infarction in the right ventral ponsOcclusion of both vertebral arteries
Matlis A et al[8]199476MaleHypertension, ischemic heart disease, and type II diabetes mellitusSlight dysarthria, peripheral right facial palsy, flaccid left hemiparesis, brisk left deep tendon reflexes, and positive left Babinski’s reflexCerebral infarction in the right anteromedial ponsNA
Onbas O et al[1]200556MaleNALeft facial paralysis, right hemiparesthesia, and exaggerated deep tendon reflexesAcute cerebral infarction in the left ventral part of the ponsStenosis of the basilar artery
Rose DZ et al[10]201045MaleHIVHorizontal diplopia, left facial paralysis, and right hemiparesisAcute cerebral infarction in the left ponsUnremarkableMRSA meningo-vasculitis caused by the restricted diffusion of pus in the subarachnoid space
Ahdab R et al[7]201363MaleDiabetic and hypertensiveRight facial palsy involving the lower facial muscles and the orbicularis oculi but sparing the frontalis muscle and left hemiparesisAcute cerebral infarction in the ventro-medial aspect of the medulla and limited to the right pyramidDiffuse atherosclerotic changes of the basilar trunk with mild to moderate multisegmental narrowing, especially in the distal third