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A 50-year-old woman presented with an acute onset of nystagmus, ataxia and drowsiness as the classical triad of Wernicke’s encephalopathy (WE).1 Additionally, she developed psychotic symptoms and disorientation as a sign of coincidental Korsakoff’s syndrome. MRI revealed typical changes in the corpora mammillaria (CM) as well as in the periaqueductal grey (fig 1A) and periventricular zone, which showed regression over the following 2 months (fig 1B). The patient’s medical history included a gastrectomy for gastric cancer (5 months prior …
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