A 55-year-old woman with a past medical history of hypertension, hyperlipidemia, and iron deficiency anemia presented to the emergency department with three days of headache, nausea, vomiting, and visual changes. Her vital signs were within normal limits. She was noted to have a left cranial nerve six palsy on exam.
A nine-year-old female arrived to the emergency department (ED) with her parents who described a chief complaint for their daughter of “fever and vomiting.” They elaborated on the case and described that the patient had been experiencing diffuse abdominal pain, vomiting, intermittent subjective fevers, and decreased energy, with development of a mild headache earlier that day.
A 54-year-old woman presented to the emergency department (ED) with a complaint of syncope. The patient was unable to offer any history, so all information was obtained from her friend, paramedics, and past records.
A 55-year-old male presented to a Level I trauma center via ambulance with a complaint of bilateral lower extremity weakness after falling. He stated he had slipped and fallen on his buttocks while showering.
A 29-year-old female presented to the emergency department (ED) with a chief complaint of worsening dyspnea over the prior three weeks. Her shortness of breath was exacerbated by exertion and lying down. It was also worse at night.