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30 Possible Causes for Abnormal Gait, Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia

  • Alzheimer Disease

    gait.[] dementia, primary progressive aphasia, semantic dementia, Lewy body dementia, subcortical dementia, and vascular dementia.[] Olanzapine (5‐10 mg) was associated with somnolence, abnormal gait and a significantly higher drop out rate because of adverse events.[]

  • Binswanger Disease

    General There are several forms of frontotemporal dementia.[] The abnormality of gait that may occur in patients with subcortical arteriosclerotic encephalopathy is described in 12 patients in whom difficulty walking was the presenting[] Extrapyramidal disease Gait disturbance Low back pain Progressive encephalopathy Pseudobulbar signs Rigidity Abnormality of the skeletal system Low back pain Congenital anomaly[]

  • Progressive Supranuclear Palsy

    dementia, associated with either clinically possible or definite MND.[] Gait abnormality, severe upward gaze palsy, bilateral bradykinesia and absence of alien limb syndorme separated PSP from corticobasal degeneration.[] There are features of PSP that are likely to contribute to gait abnormalities.[]

  • Neuroferritinopathy

    The Tg-mice showed a significant decrease in motor coordination at 8 and 18 months of age, with a shorter latency to fall and abnormal gait.[] It is inherited in an autosomal dominant fashion. 0002067 Dysphonia Inability to produce voice sounds 0001618 Dystonia 0001332 Gait disturbance Abnormal gait Abnormal walk[] Brain iron accumulation is observed in the globus pallidus and other brain regions in NBIA diseases, which are often associated with severe dystonia and gait abnormalities[]

  • Parkinson-Dementia Syndrome

    .- Steele-Richardson-Olswenski syndrome- progressive supranuclear palsy-initial symptom in 2/3 of cases is loss of balance, difficulty walking -fast walking bumping into objects[] Alzheimer's disease and frontotemporal dementia are therefore sometimes classed as "cortical dementias."[] A 47-year-old Canadian woman, who had been having difficulty walking and balancing since she was 28, was found to have a new genetic disease after 10 known conditions were[]

  • Dementia with Lewy Bodies

    […] with Lewy bodies is characterized by the presence of Lewy bodies in the subcortical and cortical (frontotemporal) regions of the brain, as well as amyloid plaques.[] walking, or rigidity.[] While the list of abnormal gait characteristics given below is the most discussed, in addition, PD patients have reduced foot lifting during the swing phase of gait, which[]

  • Myotonic Dystrophy

    A child with Duchenne MD may: have difficulty walking, running or jumping have difficulty standing up learn to speak later than usual be unable to climb the stairs without[] dementia.[] About one-third of boys with Duchenne muscular dystrophy (DMD) don't have a family history of the disease, possibly because the gene involved may be subject to sudden abnormal[]

  • Motor Neuron Disease

    Symptoms of SMA type III (Kugelberg-Welander disease) appear between 2 and 17 years of age and include abnormal gait; difficulty running, climbing steps, or rising from a[] dementia, associated with either clinically possible or definite MND.[] In addition to changes in behavior, personality and language skills that characterize FTD, people with ALS and FTD also have difficulty walking, standing, using their hands[]

  • Cerebrotendinous Xanthomatosis

    Patients can present with tendon xanthomas, gait abnormalities, osteoporosis with or without a pathological fracture, diminished vision, intractable diarrhoea, seizures, ataxia[] […] as rich neuropsychiatric syndromes, such as frontal, orbitofrontal or frontotemporal syndromes of cortico-subcortical dementia encompassing behavioral/personality disturbance[] […] as rich neuropsychiatric syndromes, such as frontal, orbitofrontal or frontotemporal syndromes of cortico-subcortical dementia encompassing affective/mood disorders, psychotic[]

  • Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis Type 4

    dementia: Behavioral variant Aphasia EOM: Limited or Apraxic Laboratory NCV: Mild slow; CMAP amplitudes small EMG: Fibrillations; Fasciculations MRI: Subcortical atrophy[] People with limb-onset ALS may rely on a cane, walker, or wheelchair due to difficulties walking and maintaining balance.[] […] loss of GRN secretion Clinical Onset age: 48 to 67 years Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, atypical: Some patients Extrapyramidal disorder, atypical: Dysarthria; Hypomimia Frontotemporal[]

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