<?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8"?>
<!DOCTYPE article PUBLIC "-//NLM//DTD JATS (Z39.96) Journal Publishing DTD v1.2d1 20170631//EN" "JATS-journalpublishing1.dtd">
      <JournalTitle>Frontiers in Medical Case Reports</JournalTitle>
      <Volume-Issue>Volume 3; Issue 6</Volume-Issue>
      <Season>(Nov-Dec, 2022)</Season>
      <ArticleType>Medical Case Reports</ArticleType>
      <ArticleTitle>Intralabyrinthine Hemorrhage After General Anesthesia: Case Report</ArticleTitle>
      <Abstract>Several cases of intralabyrinthine hemorrhage are described in the literature. The causes are mainly anticoagulants and blood disorders. The diagnosis is suspected on clinical examination (sudden cochleo-vestibular syndrome) and confirmed by inner ear magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). We report the case of a 58-year-old woman with a history of neuro-syphilis with motor sequelae, ischemic heart disease under antiplatelet therapy, rheumatoid arthritis and colonic adenocarcinoma treated by surgery and adjuvant chemotherapy. This patient presented a unilateral cochleovestibular syndrome immediately after a short general anesthesia. MRI showed a spontaneous T1 signal hyperintensity confirming a left labyrinthine hemorrhage. The clinical course was marked by regression of balance disorders without auditory recovery. Intralabyrinthine hemorrhages are rare and often secondary to anticoagulants or blood diseases. Through this article, we report a case of intralabyrinthine hemorrhage secondary to a brief general anesthesia.</Abstract>
      <Keywords>MRI,Intralabyrinthine Hemorrhage,General Anesthesia,Deep Deafness,Vertigo</Keywords>
        <Abstract>https://jmedicalcasereports.org/ubijournal-v1copy/journals/abstract.php?article_id=14234&amp;title=Intralabyrinthine Hemorrhage After General Anesthesia: Case Report</Abstract>
        <References>Ko S. Does choice of anesthetics affect intraoperative blood loss? Korean J Anesthesiol 2012; 63: 295-296.&#13;
Meunier A, Clavel P, Aubry K, Lerat J. Une surditand;eacute; brusque bilatand;eacute;rale, secondaire and;agrave; une hand;eacute;morragie labyrinthique. Annales franand;ccedil;aises dand;#39;Oto-rhino-laryngologie et de Pathologie Cervico-faciale 2020; 137: 63-65.&#13;
Nicoucar K, Sakbani K, Vukanovic S, Guyot JP. Intralabyrinthine haemorrhage following cocaine consumption. Acta Otolaryngol 2005; 125: 899-901.&#13;
Poh AC, Tan TY. Sudden deafness due to intralabyrinthine haemorrhage: a possible rare late complication of head and neck irradiation. Ann Acad Med Singap 2007; 36: 78-82.&#13;
Shibata DK, Johnston SC. Bilateral Sudden Hearing Loss in Waldenstromand;#39;s Macroglobulinemia: MR Appearance. Radiol Case Rep 2015; 1: 77-79.&#13;
Shinohara S, Yamamoto E, Saiwai S, Tsuji J, Muneta Y, Tanabe M, Sakamoto T, Kim T. Clinical features of sudden hearing loss associated with a high signal in the labyrinth on unenhanced T1-weighted magnetic resonance imaging. Eur Arch Otorhinolaryngol 2000; 257: 480-484.&#13;
Sugiura M, Naganawa S, Teranishi M, Sato E, Kojima S, Nakashima T. Inner ear hemorrhage in systemic lupus erythematosus. Laryngoscope 2006; 116: 826-828.&#13;
Tan JH, Yeh BI, Seet CS. Deafness due to haemorrhagic labyrinthitis and a review of relapses in Streptococcus suis meningitis. Singapore Med J 2010; 51: e30-e33.&#13;
Vellin JF, Bozorg Grayeli A, Cyna-Gorse F, Refass A, Bouccara D, Sterkers O. Hand;eacute;morragie labyrinthique liand;eacute;e aux anticoagulants [Labyrinthine hemorrhage caused by anticoagulant therapy]. Ann Otolaryngol Chir Cervicofac 2005; 122: 194-197.</References>