Complex Regional Pain Syndrome Type II Secondary to Endovasc
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Introduction
Pseudoaneurysms are a rare but existing complication of intravascular percutaneous access. Cases have been cited of pseudoaneurysm formation in the aorta, radial artery, and the brachial artery. In the majority of these instances, the pseudoaneurysms rarely led to symptom development and when noticed were quickly operated on with no short- nor long-term effects.
An even fewer number of cases have reported minor neurological symptoms from postoperative pseudoaneurysm formation. From upper extremity polyneuropathy to brachial plexus compression, a wide array of symptoms have been reported. Of note, brachial artery pseudoaneurysms have produced exclusive symptoms along the distribution of the median nerve.
There have been very few cases of complex regional pain syndrome reported in the literature as a direct consequence of pseudoaneurysm formation. The only cited sources involving the eventual diagnosis of such a condition involved cardiac catheterization procedures, subsequently leading to pseudoaneurysms in the transradial and transfemoral arteries and CRPS.....

https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4305616/
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