Well, that one was rather unexpected and came suddenly!
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The Australian minister took a shot of Astra Zeneca somewhere inMay, and he had just recently been diagnosed with “Bell’s palsy” after onlookers noticed his ‘droopy eye’ during a live press conference.
According to Great Game India,
“Victor Dominello, the New South Wales Minister for Customer Services, was diagnosed with Bell’s palsy after undergoing a medical check-up after suffering facial paralysis while giving a live press conference update on COVID-19 (CHP Virus).
On Wednesday night, Aug. 18, Dominello confirmed the diagnosis of temporary facial paralysis on Instagram.
“At this morning’s press conference—a number of people commented on my droopy eye,” the minister wrote, recounting that, “some people thought—I was winking at the cameraman, and others thought I had a stroke. In fact, I have been diagnosed with Bell’s palsy,” he said.
As he recounted, he woke up with pins and needles on the right side of his tongue that same Wednesday but did not notice any abnormality in his eye.
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“About 48 hours ago I felt a pain in my skull behind my right ear. This morning I woke up with pins and needles on the right side of my tongue,” he wrote.
He also said he only took it more seriously when several people sent him screenshots of the press conference, and a few others contacted him, thanking everyone who had been concerned about his condition.”
According to the National Institute of Neurological Disorders, “Bell’s palsy, also known as idiopathic facial palsy, is a form of temporary facial paralysis or weakness on one side of the face. It results from dysfunction of cranial nerve VII (facial nerve) which directs the muscles on one side of the face, including those that control eye blinking and closing and facial expressions such as smiling.”
Other symptoms may include drooping of the mouth, drooling, inability to close the eye (causing dryness of the eye), and excessive tearing in one eye. Individuals may also have facial pain or abnormal sensation, altered taste, and intolerance to loud noise.
It also specifies that the exact cause is unknown, usually affecting only one side of the face but may affect both sides. While, as reported by the Institute, improvement may or may not require treatment, facial functions usually recover partially or completely within six months. In some cases, residual muscle weakness lasts longer or may be permanent.