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Corpus Callosum Holes
Karen L. Salzman, MD
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DIFFERENTIAL DIAGNOSIS

    ESSENTIAL INFORMATION

    • Helpful Clues for Common Diagnoses

      • Helpful Clues for Less Common Diagnoses

        • Helpful Clues for Rare Diagnoses

          Selected References

          1. Burgetova A et al: Thalamic Iron Differentiates Primary-Progressive and Relapsing-Remitting Multiple Sclerosis. AJNR Am J Neuroradiol. ePub, 2017
          2. Cocozza S et al: Corpus callosum involvement: a useful clue for differentiating Fabry Disease from Multiple Sclerosis. Neuroradiology. 59(6):563-570, 2017
          3. Starkey J et al: Cytotoxic lesions of the corpus callosum that show restricted diffusion: Mechanisms, causes, and manifestations. Radiographics. 37(2):562-576, 2017
          4. Chen WX et al: Reversible splenial lesion syndrome in children: Retrospective study and summary of case series. Brain Dev. 38(10):915-927, 2016
          5. Cruz-Culebras A et al: Bilateral Infarction of the Corpus Callosum in a Patient With a Single Pericallosal Artery. JAMA Neurol. 73(10):1246-1247, 2016
          6. Sastre-Garriga J: Leptomeningeal enhancement in Susac's syndrome and multiple sclerosis: Time to expect the unexpected? Mult Scler. 22(7):975-6, 2016
          7. Taieb G et al: Punctate and curvilinear gadolinium enhancing lesions in the brain: a practical approach. Neuroradiology. 58(3):221-35, 2016
          8. Ben-Sira L et al: Clinical benefits of diffusion tensor imaging in hydrocephalus. J Neurosurg Pediatr. 16(2):195-202, 2015
          9. Ferrara JM: Signal hyperintensity of the callosum after ventriculoperitoneal shunting. Neurology. 84(15):1609-10, 2015
          10. Meila D et al: Subcallosal artery stroke: infarction of the fornix and the genu of the corpus callosum. The importance of the anterior communicating artery complex. Case series and review of the literature. Neuroradiology. 57(1):41-7, 2015
          11. Williams VJ et al: Postshunt lateral ventricular volume, white matter integrity, and intellectual outcomes in spina bifida and hydrocephalus. J Neurosurg Pediatr. 15(4):410-9, 2015
          12. Mateen FJ et al: Susac syndrome: clinical characteristics and treatment in 29 new cases. Eur J Neurol. 19(6):800-11, 2012
          13. Garcia-Monco JC et al: Isolated and reversible lesions of the corpus callosum: a distinct entity. J Neuroimaging. 20(1):1-2, 2010
          14. Constantinescu CS et al: Corpus callosum changes following shunting for hydrocephalus: case report and review of the literature. Clin Neurol Neurosurg. 107(4):351-4, 2005
          Related Anatomy
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          Related Differential Diagnoses
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          References
          Tables

          Tables

          DIFFERENTIAL DIAGNOSIS

            ESSENTIAL INFORMATION

            • Helpful Clues for Common Diagnoses

              • Helpful Clues for Less Common Diagnoses

                • Helpful Clues for Rare Diagnoses

                  Selected References

                  1. Burgetova A et al: Thalamic Iron Differentiates Primary-Progressive and Relapsing-Remitting Multiple Sclerosis. AJNR Am J Neuroradiol. ePub, 2017
                  2. Cocozza S et al: Corpus callosum involvement: a useful clue for differentiating Fabry Disease from Multiple Sclerosis. Neuroradiology. 59(6):563-570, 2017
                  3. Starkey J et al: Cytotoxic lesions of the corpus callosum that show restricted diffusion: Mechanisms, causes, and manifestations. Radiographics. 37(2):562-576, 2017
                  4. Chen WX et al: Reversible splenial lesion syndrome in children: Retrospective study and summary of case series. Brain Dev. 38(10):915-927, 2016
                  5. Cruz-Culebras A et al: Bilateral Infarction of the Corpus Callosum in a Patient With a Single Pericallosal Artery. JAMA Neurol. 73(10):1246-1247, 2016
                  6. Sastre-Garriga J: Leptomeningeal enhancement in Susac's syndrome and multiple sclerosis: Time to expect the unexpected? Mult Scler. 22(7):975-6, 2016
                  7. Taieb G et al: Punctate and curvilinear gadolinium enhancing lesions in the brain: a practical approach. Neuroradiology. 58(3):221-35, 2016
                  8. Ben-Sira L et al: Clinical benefits of diffusion tensor imaging in hydrocephalus. J Neurosurg Pediatr. 16(2):195-202, 2015
                  9. Ferrara JM: Signal hyperintensity of the callosum after ventriculoperitoneal shunting. Neurology. 84(15):1609-10, 2015
                  10. Meila D et al: Subcallosal artery stroke: infarction of the fornix and the genu of the corpus callosum. The importance of the anterior communicating artery complex. Case series and review of the literature. Neuroradiology. 57(1):41-7, 2015
                  11. Williams VJ et al: Postshunt lateral ventricular volume, white matter integrity, and intellectual outcomes in spina bifida and hydrocephalus. J Neurosurg Pediatr. 15(4):410-9, 2015
                  12. Mateen FJ et al: Susac syndrome: clinical characteristics and treatment in 29 new cases. Eur J Neurol. 19(6):800-11, 2012
                  13. Garcia-Monco JC et al: Isolated and reversible lesions of the corpus callosum: a distinct entity. J Neuroimaging. 20(1):1-2, 2010
                  14. Constantinescu CS et al: Corpus callosum changes following shunting for hydrocephalus: case report and review of the literature. Clin Neurol Neurosurg. 107(4):351-4, 2005