[iframe style=”border: none” src=”//html5-player.libsyn.com/embed/episode/id/7372832/height/90/theme/custom/autoplay/no/autonext/no/thumbnail/yes/preload/no/no_addthis/no/direction/backward/render-playlist/no/custom-color/ee0000/” height=”90″ width=”100%” scrolling=”no” allowfullscreen webkitallowfullscreen mozallowfullscreen oallowfullscreen msallowfullscreen][/iframe]
Live from Podcast Row, we continue our AMTC18 series with a brief, “Short Final”. It is no secret that signs and other physical phenomenon are numerous. Sometimes, it is difficult to remember all of these when performing our head-to-toe assessments. In this episode, we take the time to consider one sign in particular; a sign especially common in the pediatric population. Tune in as we discuss sunset eyes phenomenon, when it’s benign, and when it matters. We also touch on Parinaud’s Syndrome and its conjunction with this finding.
Boragina, M., & Cohen, E. (2006). An infant with the “setting-sun” eye phenomenon. Canadian Medical Association Journal, 175(8), 878. Retrieved from http://www.cmaj.ca/content/175/8/878
Gaillard, F., & Bell, D. J. (n.d.). Sunset eye sign | Radiology Reference Article. Retrieved from https://radiopaedia.org/articles/sunset-eye-sign
Nejat, F., Yazdani, S., & Khashab, M. E. (2008). Setting Sun Eye in Normal Healthy Infants. Pediatric Neurosurgery, 44(3), 190-192. doi:10.1159/000120148
Leave a Reply