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91 Possible Causes for Abnormal Gait, Progressive Action Tremor

  • Parkinson's Disease

    […] reduction in speed and amplitude of repetitive actions) and at least one of the following: (i) muscular rigidity, (ii) 4–6 Hz rest tremor and (iii) postural instability not[] abnormalities; caused by a loss of neurons and a decrease of dopamine in the basal ganglia Applies To Parkinsonism or Parkinson's disease: NOS idiopathic primary ICD-9-CM[] Progressive, degenerative disorder of the nervous system characterized by tremors, rigidity, bradykinesia, postural instability, and gait abnormalities; caused by a loss of[]

  • Lafora Disease

    Mutations of this gene cause a progressive myoclonus epilepsy called action myoclonus–renal failure characterized by adult and rarely late-teenage onset progressive tremor[] Lafora disease causes seizures, muscle spasms, difficulty walking, dementia, and eventually death.[] About Lafora Disease Lafora Disease (LD) is a rare, progressive, autosomal recessive neurodegenerative disorder characterized by intractable seizures, difficulty walking,[]

  • Cerebral Palsy

    The most common manifestation of ataxic cerebral palsy is intention (action) tremor, which is especially apparent when carrying out precise movements, such as tying shoe laces[] Structural changes in muscle and fascia may play a role in abnormal gait.[] These comorbidities include intellectual disabilities, seizures, muscle contractures, abnormal gait, osteoporosis, communication disorders, malnutrition, sleep disorders,[]

  • Presenile Dementia with Bone Cysts

    Nausea and vomiting Ranula Astrocytoma Abulia Action tremor Delirium Neuronal loss in central nervous system Middle age onset Abnormality of extrapyramidal motor function[] […] of epiphysis morphology Bone pain Reduced bone mineral density Leukoencephalopathy Oculomotor apraxia Mental deterioration Hepatic steatosis Gait ataxia Adult onset Clonus[] Sleep-wake cycle disturbance Rapidly progressive Cerebral amyloid angiopathy Auditory hallucinations Macrocephaly Increased neuronal autofluorescent lipopigment Curvilinear[]

  • Friedreich Ataxia

    […] and intention tremors can develop as the disease progresses Progressive motor weakness of the lower limbs occurs, leading to inability to walk.[] Related Cases Disease: Friedreich’s Ataxia Degenerative Nerve Diseases Symptom/Presentation: Ataxia, Dizziness, and Vertigo Abnormal Gait Specialty: Genetics Medical History[] A 10-year-old boy presented with congenital biliary atresia and progressive gait abnormality.[]

  • Dentatorubral-Pallidoluysian Atrophy

    Seite 190 - Bradykinesia (slowness of initiation of voluntary movement with progressive reduction in speed and amplitude of repetitive actions) • And at least one of the following[] Patient 2 Patient 2 developed loss of visual acuity at the age of 22 years and gait disturbance at age 23 years.[] : muscular rigidity 4—6 Hz rest tremor postural instability not caused by primary visual, vestibular, cerebellar or proprioceptive dysfunction Step 2 Exclusion criteria for[]

  • Senile Chorea

    It is an action tremor occurring during activity and is of greater amplitude when reaching for a target.[] It can also lead to: frequently dropping or spilling items abnormal gait muscle weakness slurred speech diminished muscle tone People with this chorea type often display milkmaid[] See the Abnormal Gaits Page for description and demonstration of the Choriform gate.[]

  • Cockayne Syndrome

    […] dysmetria and action tremor observed in patients with CS.[] The abnormal gait is due to contractures of the ankles, knees and hips as well as leg spasticity and ataxia.[] Increased tone/spasticity, hyper- or hyporeflexia, abnormal gait or inability to walk, ataxia, incontinence, tremor, abnormal or absent speech, seizures, weak cry/poor feeding[]

  • Ataxic Cerebral Palsy

    This tremor becomes more pronounced as the movement progresses, ultimately making the desired action difficult to complete.[] Most people with ataxic cerebral palsy are able to walk, but may do so unsteadily and with an abnormally wide gait.[] It usually presents itself as lack of control in the arms and legs and difficulty walking.[]

  • Jankovic Rivera Syndrome

    […] myoclonic and atonic seizures, tremulousness/tremor, and sensorineural hearing loss.[] After a few years of normal development, affected children begin experiencing muscle weakness and atrophy in the lower limbs, causing difficulty walking and frequent falls[] abnormalities, pain, depression, loss of ability to work or engage in hobbies, incontinence, and stigma.[]

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