Vertigo is a symptom where a person feels as if they or the objects around them are moving when they are not.[1] Often it feels like a spinning or swaying movement.[1][2] This may be associated with nausea, vomiting, sweating, or difficulties walking.[2] It is typically worse when the head is moved.[2] Vertigo is the most common type of dizziness.[2]

Horizontal nystagmus, a sign which can accompany vertigo.
  • /ˈvɜːrtɪɡ/
SymptomsFeeling of spinning or swaying, vomiting, difficulty walking[1][2]
CausesBenign paroxysmal positional vertigo (BPPV), Ménière's disease, labyrinthitis, stroke, brain tumors, brain injury, multiple sclerosis, migraine[1][2]
Differential diagnosisPresyncope, disequilibrium, non-specific dizziness[2]
Frequency20–40% at some point[3]

The most common diseases that result in vertigo are benign paroxysmal positional vertigo (BPPV), Ménière's disease, and labyrinthitis.[1][2] Less common causes include stroke, brain tumors, brain injury, multiple sclerosis, migraines, trauma, and uneven pressures between the middle ears.[2][4][5] Physiologic vertigo may occur following being exposed to motion for a prolonged period such as when on a ship or simply following spinning with the eyes closed.[6][7] Other causes may include toxin exposures such as to carbon monoxide, alcohol, or aspirin.[8] Vertigo typically indicates a problem in a part of the vestibular system.[2] Other causes of dizziness include presyncope, disequilibrium, and non-specific dizziness.[2]

Benign paroxysmal positional vertigo is more likely in someone who gets repeated episodes of vertigo with movement and is otherwise normal between these episodes.[9] The episodes of vertigo should last less than one minute.[2] The Dix-Hallpike test typically produces a period of rapid eye movements known as nystagmus in this condition.[1] In Ménière's disease there is often ringing in the ears, hearing loss, and the attacks of vertigo last more than twenty minutes.[9] In labyrinthitis the onset of vertigo is sudden and the nystagmus occurs without movement.[9] In this condition vertigo can last for days.[2] More severe causes should also be considered.[9] This is especially true if other problems such as weakness, headache, double vision, or numbness occur.[2]

Dizziness affects approximately 20–40% of people at some point in time, while about 7.5–10% have vertigo.[3] About 5% have vertigo in a given year.[10] It becomes more common with age and affects women two to three times more often than men.[10] Vertigo accounts for about 2–3% of emergency department visits in the developed world.[10]


Vertigo is classified into either peripheral or central depending on the location of the dysfunction of the vestibular pathway,[11] although it can also be caused by psychological factors.[12]

Vertigo can also be classified into objective, subjective, and pseudovertigo. Objective vertigo describes when the person has the sensation that stationary objects in the environment are moving.[13] Subjective vertigo refers to when the person feels as if they are moving.[13] The third type is known as pseudovertigo, an intensive sensation of rotation inside the person's head. While this classification appears in textbooks, it is unclear what relation it has to the pathophysiology or treatment of vertigo.[14]


Vertigo that is caused by problems with the inner ear or vestibular system, which is composed of the semicircular canals, the vestibule (utricle and saccule), and the vestibular nerve is called "peripheral", "otologic" or "vestibular" vertigo.[15][16] The most common cause is benign paroxysmal positional vertigo (BPPV), which accounts for 32% of all peripheral vertigo.[16] Other causes include Ménière's disease (12%), superior canal dehiscence syndrome, labyrinthitis, and visual vertigo.[16][17] Any cause of inflammation such as common cold, influenza, and bacterial infections may cause transient vertigo if it involves the inner ear, as may chemical insults (e.g., aminoglycosides)[18] or physical trauma (e.g., skull fractures). Motion sickness is sometimes classified as a cause of peripheral vertigo.

People with peripheral vertigo typically present with mild to moderate imbalance, nausea, vomiting, hearing loss, tinnitus, fullness, and pain in the ear.[16] In addition, lesions of the internal auditory canal may be associated with facial weakness on the same side.[16] Due to a rapid compensation process, acute vertigo as a result of a peripheral lesion tends to improve in a short period of time (days to weeks).[16]


Vertigo that arises from injury to the balance centers of the central nervous system (CNS), often from a lesion in the brainstem or cerebellum,[9][15][19] is called "central" vertigo and is generally associated with less prominent movement illusion and nausea than vertigo of peripheral origin.[20] Central vertigo may have accompanying neurologic deficits (such as slurred speech and double vision), and pathologic nystagmus (which is pure vertical/torsional).[16][20] Central pathology can cause disequilibrium which is the sensation of being off balance. The balance disorder associated with central lesions causing vertigo is often so severe that many people are unable to stand or walk.[16]

A number of conditions that involve the central nervous system may lead to vertigo including: lesions caused by infarctions or hemorrhage, tumors present in the cerebellopontine angle such as a vestibular schwannoma or cerebellar tumors,[9][11] epilepsy,[21] cervical spine disorders such as cervical spondylosis,[11] degenerative ataxia disorders,[9] migraine headaches,[9] lateral medullary syndrome, Chiari malformation,[9] multiple sclerosis,[9] parkinsonism, as well as cerebral dysfunction.[16] Central vertigo may not improve or may do so more slowly than vertigo caused by disturbance to peripheral structures.[16]

Signs and symptoms

Drawing representing vertigo.

Vertigo is a sensation of spinning while stationary.[22] It is commonly associated with nausea or vomiting,[21] unsteadiness (postural instability),[19] falls,[23] changes to a person's thoughts, and difficulties in walking.[24] Recurrent episodes in those with vertigo are common and frequently impair the quality of life.[10] Blurred vision, difficulty in speaking, a lowered level of consciousness, and hearing loss may also occur. The signs and symptoms of vertigo can present as a persistent (insidious) onset or an episodic (sudden) onset.[25]

Persistent onset vertigo is characterized by symptoms lasting for longer than one day[25] and is caused by degenerative changes that affect balance as people age. Naturally, the nerve conduction slows with aging and a decreased vibratory sensation is common.[26] Additionally, there is a degeneration of the ampulla and otolith organs with an increase in age.[27] Persistent onset is commonly paired with central vertigo signs and symptoms.[25]

The characteristics of an episodic onset vertigo are indicated by symptoms lasting for a smaller, more memorable amount of time, typically lasting for only seconds to minutes.[25]


The neurochemistry of vertigo includes six primary neurotransmitters that have been identified between the three-neuron arc[28] that drives the vestibulo-ocular reflex (VOR). Glutamate maintains the resting discharge of the central vestibular neurons and may modulate synaptic transmission in all three neurons of the VOR arc. Acetylcholine appears to function as an excitatory neurotransmitter in both the peripheral and central synapses. Gamma-Aminobutyric acid (GABA) is thought to be inhibitory for the commissures of the medial vestibular nucleus, the connections between the cerebellar Purkinje cells, and the lateral vestibular nucleus, and the vertical VOR.

Three other neurotransmitters work centrally. Dopamine may accelerate vestibular compensation. Norepinephrine modulates the intensity of central reactions to vestibular stimulation and facilitates compensation. Histamine is present only centrally, but its role is unclear. Dopamine, histamine, serotonin, and acetylcholine are neurotransmitters thought to produce vomiting.[9] It is known that centrally acting antihistamines modulate the symptoms of acute symptomatic vertigo.[29]


Tests for vertigo often attempt to elicit nystagmus and to differentiate vertigo from other causes of dizziness such as presyncope, hyperventilation syndrome, disequilibrium, or psychiatric causes of lightheadedness.[1] Tests of vestibular system (balance) function include electronystagmography (ENG),[1] Dix-Hallpike maneuver,[1] rotation tests, head-thrust test,[9] caloric reflex test,[9][30] and computerized dynamic posturography (CDP).[31]

The HINTS test, which is a combination of three physical exam tests that may be performed by physicians at the bedside has been deemed helpful in differentiating between central and peripheral causes of vertigo.[32] The HINTS test involves the horizontal head impulse test, observation of nystagmus on primary gaze, and the test of skew.[33] CT scans or MRIs are sometimes used by physicians when diagnosing vertigo.[21]

Tests of auditory system (hearing) function include pure tone audiometry, speech audiometry, acoustic reflex, electrocochleography (ECoG), otoacoustic emissions (OAE), and the auditory brainstem response test.[31]

A number of specific conditions can cause vertigo. In the elderly, however, the condition is often multifactorial.[10]

A recent history of underwater diving can indicate a possibility of barotrauma or decompression sickness involvement but does not exclude all other possibilities. The dive profile (which is frequently recorded by dive computer) can be useful to assess a probability for decompression sickness, which can be confirmed by therapeutic recompression.[34]

Benign paroxysmal positional vertigo

Benign paroxysmal positional vertigo (BPPV) is the most common vestibular disorder[3] and occurs when loose calcium carbonate debris has broken off of the otoconial membrane and enters a semicircular canal thereby creating the sensation of motion.[1][9] People with BPPV may experience brief periods of vertigo, usually under a minute,[9] which occur with change in the position.[35]

This is the most common cause of vertigo.[10] It occurs in 0.6% of the population yearly with 10% having an attack during their lifetime.[10] It is believed to be due to a mechanical malfunction of the inner ear.[10] BPPV may be diagnosed with the Dix-Hallpike test and can be effectively treated with repositioning movements such as the Epley maneuver.[10][35][36][37]

Ménière's disease

Ménière's disease is an inner ear disorder of unknown origin, but is thought to be caused by an increase in the amount of endolymphatic fluid present in the inner ear (endolymphatic hydrops).[1] However, this idea has not been directly confirmed with histopathologic studies but electrophysiologic studies have been suggestive of this mechanism.[38] Ménière's disease frequently presents with recurrent, spontaneous attacks of severe vertigo in combination with ringing in the ears (tinnitus), a feeling of pressure or fullness in the ear (aural fullness), severe nausea or vomiting, imbalance, and hearing loss.[9][25][38] As the disease worsens, hearing loss will progress.


Labyrinthitis presents with severe vertigo[10] with associated nausea, vomiting, and generalized imbalance and is believed to be caused by a viral infection of the inner ear though several theories have been put forward and the cause remains uncertain.[9][39] Individuals with vestibular neuritis do not typically have auditory symptoms but may experience a sensation of aural fullness or tinnitus.[39] Persisting balance problems may remain in 30% of people affected.[10]

Vestibular migraine

Vestibular migraine is the association of vertigo and migraines and is one of the most common causes of recurrent, spontaneous episodes of vertigo.[3][10] The cause of vestibular migraines is currently unclear;[3] however, one hypothesized cause is that the stimulation of the trigeminal nerve leads to nystagmus in individuals suffering from migraines.[1]

Other suggested causes of vestibular migraines include the following: unilateral neuronal instability of the vestibular nerve, idiopathic asymmetric activation of the vestibular nuclei in the brainstem, and vasospasm of the blood vessels supplying the labyrinth or central vestibular pathways resulting in ischemia to these structures.[21] Vestibular migraines are estimated to affect 1-3% of the general population[1][10] and may affect 10% of people with migraine .[1] Additionally, vestibular migraines tend to occur more often in women and rarely affect individuals after the sixth decade of life.[3]

Motion sickness

Motion sickness is common and is related to vestibular migraine. It is nausea and vomiting in response to motion and is typically worse if the journey is on a winding road or involves lots of stops and starts, or if the person is reading in a moving car. It is caused by a mismatch between visual input and vestibular sensation. For example, the person is reading a book which is stationary in relation to the body but the vestibular system senses that the car, and thus the body, is moving.

Alternobaric vertigo

Alternobaric vertigo is caused by a pressure difference between the middle ear cavities, usually due to blockage or partial blockage of one eustachian tube, usually when flying or diving underwater. It is most pronounced when the diver is in the vertical position; the spinning is towards the ear with the higher pressure and tends to develop when the pressures differ by 60 cm of water or more.[40][41]

Decompression sickness

Vertigo is recorded as a symptom of decompression sickness in 5.3% of cases by the US Navy as reported by Powell, 2008 [40] It including isobaric decompression sickness.

Decompression sickness can also be caused at a constant ambient pressure when switching between gas mixtures containing different proportions of inert gas. This is known as isobaric counterdiffusion, and presents a problem for very deep dives.[42] For example, after using a very helium-rich trimix at the deepest part of the dive, a diver will switch to mixtures containing progressively less helium and more oxygen and nitrogen during the ascent. Nitrogen diffuses into tissues 2.65 times slower than helium, but is about 4.5 times more soluble. Switching between gas mixtures that have very different fractions of nitrogen and helium can result in "fast" tissues (those tissues that have a good blood supply) actually increasing their total inert gas loading. This is often found to provoke inner ear decompression sickness, as the ear seems particularly sensitive to this effect.[43]


A stroke (either ischemic or hemorrhagic) involving the posterior fossa is a cause of central vertigo.[33] Risk factors for a stroke as a cause of vertigo include increasing age and known vascular risk factors. Presentation may more often involve headache or neck pain, additionally, those who have had multiple episodes of dizziness in the months leading up to presentation are suggestive of stroke with prodromal TIAs.[33] The HINTS exam as well as imaging studies of the brain (CT, CT angiogram, MRI) are helpful in diagnosis of posterior fossa stroke.[33]


Definitive treatment depends on the underlying cause of vertigo.[9] Ménière's disease people have a variety of treatment options to consider when receiving treatment for vertigo and tinnitus including: a low-salt diet and intratympanic injections of the antibiotic gentamicin or surgical measures such as a shunt or ablation of the labyrinth in refractory cases.[44] Common drug treatment options for vertigo may include the following:[45]

All cases of decompression sickness should be treated initially with 100% oxygen until hyperbaric oxygen therapy (100% oxygen delivered in a high-pressure chamber) can be provided.[48] Several treatments may be necessary, and treatment will generally be repeated until either all symptoms resolve, or no further improvement is apparent.


Vertigo is from the Latin word vertō which means "a whirling or spinning movement".[49]

See also

  • Acrophobia  extreme or irrational fear of heights
  • Broken escalator phenomenon  The sensation of losing balance or dizziness when stepping onto an escalator which is not working
  • Fear of falling  natural fear typical of most mammals
  • Ideomotor phenomenon  A psychological phenomenon wherein a subject makes motions unconsciously
  • Illusions of self-motion  A phenomenon where one feels their body is moving when no movement is taking place
  • Proprioception  Sense of the relative position of one's own body parts and strength of effort employed in movement
  • Motion sickness  Nausea caused by motion
  • Sense of balance, also known as Equilibrioception  Physiological sense allowing animals to dynamically maintain an unstable posture
  • Spatial disorientation  Inability of a person to correctly determine their body position in space


  1. Post, RE; Dickerson, LM (2010). "Dizziness: a diagnostic approach". American Family Physician. 82 (4): 361–369. PMID 20704166. Archived from the original on 2013-06-06.
  2. Hogue, JD (June 2015). "Office Evaluation of Dizziness". Primary Care: Clinics in Office Practice. 42 (2): 249–258. doi:10.1016/j.pop.2015.01.004. PMID 25979586.
  3. von Brevern, M; Neuhauser, H (2011). "Epidemiological evidence for a link between vertigo & migraine". Journal of Vestibular Research. 21 (6): 299–304. doi:10.3233/VES-2011-0423. PMID 22348934.
  4. Wicks, RE (January 1989). "Alternobaric vertigo: an aeromedical review". Aviation, Space, and Environmental Medicine. 60 (1): 67–72. PMID 2647073.
  5. Buttaro, Terry Mahan; Trybulski, JoAnn; Polgar-Bailey, Patricia; Sandberg-Cook, Joanne (2012). Primary Care - E-Book: A Collaborative Practice (4 ed.). Elsevier Health Sciences. p. 354. ISBN 0323075851. Archived from the original on 2017-09-08.
  6. Falvo, Donna R. (2014). Medical and psychosocial aspects of chronic illness and disability (5 ed.). Burlington, MA: Jones & Bartlett Learning. p. 273. ISBN 9781449694425. Archived from the original on 2015-07-02.
  7. Wardlaw, Joanna M. (2008). Clinical neurology. London: Manson. p. 107. ISBN 9781840765182. Archived from the original on 2015-07-02.
  8. Goebel, Joel A. (2008). Practical management of the dizzy patient (2nd ed.). Philadelphia: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins. p. 97. ISBN 9780781765626. Archived from the original on 2015-07-02.
  9. Kerber, KA (2009). "Vertigo and dizziness in the emergency department". Emergency Medicine Clinics of North America. 27 (1): 39–50. doi:10.1016/j.emc.2008.09.002. PMC 2676794. PMID 19218018.
  10. Neuhauser HK, Lempert T (November 2009). "Vertigo: epidemiologic aspects" (PDF). Seminars in Neurology. 29 (5): 473–81. doi:10.1055/s-0029-1241043. PMID 19834858.
  11. Wippold 2nd, FJ; Turski, PA (2009). "Vertigo and hearing loss". American Journal of Neuroradiology. 30 (8): 1623–1625. PMID 19749077. Archived from the original on 2013-02-05.
  12. "Chapter 14: Evaluation of the Dizzy Patient". Archived from the original on 2009-07-06. Retrieved 2009-08-06.
  13. Berkow R., ed. (1992). The Merck manual of diagnostics and therapy. Rahway: Merck & Co Inc. p. 2844.
  14. Ropper, AH; Brown RH (2014). Adams and Victor’s Principles of Neurology (tenth ed.). NY, Chicago, San Francisco. p. 303.
  15. U.S. National Library of Medicine (2011). "Vertigo-associated disorders". National Institutes of Health. Archived from the original on 25 January 2013. Retrieved 2 January 2013.
  16. Karatas, M (2008). "Central Vertigo and Dizziness". The Neurologist. 14 (6): 355–364. doi:10.1097/NRL.0b013e31817533a3. PMID 19008741.
  17. Guerraz, M.; Yardley, L; Bertholon, P; Pollak, L; Rudge, P; Gresty, MA; Bronstein, AM (2001). "Visual vertigo: symptom assessment, spatial orientation and postural control". Brain. 124 (8): 1646–1656. doi:10.1093/brain/124.8.1646. PMID 11459755. Archived from the original on 2010-02-17.
  18. Xie, J; Talaska, AE; Schacht, J (2011). "New developments in aminoglycoside therapy and ototoxicity". Hearing Research. 281 (1–2): 28–37. doi:10.1016/j.heares.2011.05.008. PMC 3169717. PMID 21640178.
  19. Jahn, K; Dieterich, M (December 2011). "Recent advances in the diagnosis and treatment of balance disorders". Journal of Neurology. 258 (12): 2305–2308. doi:10.1007/s00415-011-6286-4. PMID 22037955.
  20. Dieterich, Marianne (2007). "Central vestibular disorders". Journal of Neurology. 254 (5): 559–568. doi:10.1007/s00415-006-0340-7. PMID 17417688.
  21. Taylor, J; Goodkin, HP (2011). "Dizziness and vertigo in the adolescent". Otolaryngologic Clinics of North America. 44 (2): 309–321. doi:10.1016/j.otc.2011.01.004. PMID 21474006.
  22. "Vertigo: Dizziness and Vertigo: Merck Manual Home Edition". Archived from the original on 2010-02-13.
  23. Vieira, ER; Freund-Heritage, R; Da Costa, BR (September 2011). "Risk factors for geriatric patient falls in rehabilitation hospital settings: a systematic review". Clinical Rehabilitation. 25 (9): 788–799. doi:10.1177/0269215511400639. PMID 21504956.
  24. Ricci, NA; Aratani, MC; Doná, F; MacEdo, C; Caovilla, HH; Ganança, FF (2010). "A systematic review about the effects of the vestibular rehabilitation of middle-age and older adults". Revista brasileira de fisioterapia. 14 (5): 361–371. doi:10.1590/S1413-35552010000500003. PMID 21180862. Archived from the original on 2013-06-27.
  25. Strupp, M; Thurtell, MJ; Shaikh, AG; Brandt, T; Zee, DS; Leigh, RJ (July 2011). "Pharmacotherapy of vestibular and ocular motor disorders, including nystagmus". Journal of Neurology. 258 (7): 1207–1222. doi:10.1007/s00415-011-5999-8. PMC 3132281. PMID 21461686.
  26. Kaneko, A; Asai, N; Kanda, T (2005). "The influence of age on pressure perception of static and moving two-point discrimination in normal subjects". Journal of Hand Therapy. 18 (4): 421–424. doi:10.1197/j.jht.2005.09.010. PMID 16271689.
  27. Kutz Jr, JW (September 2010). "The dizzy patient". Medical Clinics of North America. 94 (5): 989–1002. doi:10.1016/j.mcna.2010.05.011. PMID 20736108.
  28. Angelaki, DE (July 2004). "Eyes on target: what neurons must do for the vestibuloocular reflex during linear motion". Journal of Neurophysiology. 92 (1): 20–35. doi:10.1152/jn.00047.2004. PMID 15212435. Archived from the original on 2016-03-06.
  29. Kuo, CH; Pang, L; Chang, R (June 2008). "Vertigo-part 2-management in general practice" (PDF). Australian Family Physician. 37 (6): 409–413. PMID 18523693. Archived (PDF) from the original on 2013-10-19.
  30. "Core Curriculum: Inner Ear Disease —Vertigo". Baylor College of Medicine. 23 January 2006. Archived from the original on 2007-06-30. Retrieved 19 September 2007.
  31. "Diagnosis: How are vestibular disorders diagnosed?". Vestibular Disorders Association. 2013. Archived from the original on 22 January 2013. Retrieved 9 January 2013.
  32. Gold, Daniel. "Demonstration of HINTS examination in a normal subject". Neuro-Ophthalmology Virtual Education Library (NOVEL): Daniel Gold Collection. Spencer S. Eccles Health Sciences Library. Retrieved 20 November 2019.
  33. Tarnutzer, Alexander A.; Berkowitz, Aaron L.; Robinson, Karen A.; Hsieh, Yu-Hsiang; Newman-Toker, David E. (2011-06-14). "Does my dizzy patient have a stroke? A systematic review of bedside diagnosis in acute vestibular syndrome". Canadian Medical Association Journal. 183 (9): E571–E592. doi:10.1503/cmaj.100174. ISSN 0820-3946. PMC 3114934. PMID 21576300. Archived from the original on 2016-02-29.
  34. Nachum, Z; Shupak, A; Spitzer, O; Sharoni, Z; Doweck, I; Gordon, C.R. (May 2001). "Inner ear decompression sickness in sport compressed-air diving". The Laryngoscope. Philadelphia: The American Laryngological, Rhinological and Otological Society, Inc. 111 (5): 851–6. doi:10.1097/00005537-200105000-00018. PMID 11359165.
  35. MedlinePlus (2011). "Benign positional vertigo". U.S. National Institutes of Health. Archived from the original on 25 January 2013. Retrieved 2 January 2013.
  36. Alvarenga, GA; Barbosa, MA; Porto, CC (2011). "Benign paroxysmal positional vertigo without nystagmus: diagnosis and treatment". Brazilian Journal of Otorhinolaryngology. 77 (6): 799–804. doi:10.1590/S1808-86942011000600018. PMID 22183288. Archived from the original on 2013-06-27.
  37. Prim-Espada, MP; De Diego-Sastre, JI; Pérez-Fernández, E (June 2010). "[Meta-analysis on the efficacy of Epley's manoeuvre in benign paroxysmal positional vertigo]" (PDF). Neurologia. 25 (5): 295–299. doi:10.1016/j.nrl.2010.01.004. PMID 20643039. Archived (PDF) from the original on 2013-02-19.
  38. Semaan, MT; Megerian, CA (April 2011). "Ménière's disease: a challenging and relentless disorder". Otolaryngologic Clinics of North America. 44 (2): 383–403. doi:10.1016/j.otc.2011.01.010. PMID 21474013.
  39. Goddard, JC; Fayad, JN (2011). "Vestibular Neuritis". Otolaryngologic Clinics of North America. 44 (2): 361–365. doi:10.1016/j.otc.2011.01.007. PMID 21474010.
  40. Powell, Mark (2008). Deco for Divers. Southend-on-Sea: Aquapress. p. 70. ISBN 978-1-905492-07-7.
  41. Ross, HE (December 1976). "The direction of apparent movement during transient pressure vertigo". Undersea Biomedical Research. 3 (4): 403–10. PMID 10897867. Archived from the original on 9 July 2010. Retrieved 2 June 2017.
  42. Hamilton, Robert W; Thalmann, Edward D (2003). "10.2: Decompression Practice". In Brubakk, Alf O; Neuman, Tom S (eds.). Bennett and Elliott's physiology and medicine of diving (5th Revised ed.). United States: Saunders. p. 477. ISBN 978-0-7020-2571-6. OCLC 51607923.
  43. Burton, Steve (December 2004). "Isobaric Counter Diffusion". ScubaEngineer. Archived from the original on 10 March 2009. Retrieved 10 January 2010.
  44. Huon, LK; Fang, TY; Wang, PC (July 2012). "Outcomes of intratympanic gentamicin injection to treat Ménière's disease". Otology & Neurotology. 33 (5): 706–714. doi:10.1097/MAO.0b013e318259b3b1. PMID 22699980.
  45. Huppert, D; Strupp, M; Mückter, H; Brandt, T (March 2011). "Which medication do I need to manage dizzy patients?". Acta Oto-Laryngologica. 131 (3): 228–241. doi:10.3109/00016489.2010.531052. PMID 21142898.
  46. Fauci, Anthony S.; Daniel L. Kasper; Dan L. Longo; Eugene Braunwald; Stephen L. Hauser; J. Larry Jameson (2008). Chapter 22. Dizziness and Vertigo Harrison's Principles of Internal Medicine (17th ed.). New York: McGraw-Hill. ISBN 978-0-07-147691-1.
  47. Khilnani, AK; Thaddanee, R; Khilnani, G (July 2013). "Anti vertigo drugs-Revisited". National Journal of Integrated Research in Medicine. 4 (4): 118–28. Archived from the original on 2015-07-02.
  48. Marx, John (2010). Rosen's emergency medicine: concepts and clinical practice (7th ed.). Philadelphia, PA: Mosby/Elsevier. p. 1813. ISBN 978-0-323-05472-0.
  49. "Definition of vertigo". Merriam-Webster Online Dictionary. Archived from the original on 2007-10-07. Retrieved 2007-09-19.
External resources
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.