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25 Possible Causes for Areflexia, Inability to Supinate Forearm

  • Brachial Plexus Injury

    Other factors that lead to a negative prognosis include: Radial head dislocation caused by aggressive supination of the forearm.[] Neurological examination showed a brachial diplegia, distal vibratory, thermic and algic hypoesthesia, deep tendon areflexia in upper limbs.[] However, this type of injury is hard to treat and usually results in permanent nerve damage and total inability to use the affected arm.[]

  • Congenital Myopathy with Excess of Thin Filaments

    Inability to do push-ups.[] […] syndrome Cowden syndrome Cylindrical spirals myopathy DPM3-CDG Dejerine-Sottas syndrome Duchenne and Becker muscular dystrophy Duchenne muscular dystrophy Early-onset myopathy-areflexia-respiratory[] There are rare additional myopathies due to mutations in MEGF10 (multiple epidermal growth factor like domains 10), EMARDD (myopathy, areflexia, respiratory distress, and[]

  • Myoadenylate Deaminase Deficiency

    Inability to do push-ups.[] Difficulty Swallowing 433 Case 69 A Young Woman with Intermittent Weakness and a Positive Family History of Similar Problems 436 Case 70 A Woman with Muscle Weakness and Areflexia[] Trunk Accentuated lumbar lordosis, scoliosis, protuberant abdomen, difficulty sitting up from supine.[]

  • Ataxia

    This could involve rapidly switching from pronation to supination of the forearm.[] Hydrocephalus — Labyrinthitis/vestibular neuritis ( vertigo, nausea, and vomiting are more prominent) — Miller-Fisher variant of Guillain-Barré syndrome (ophthalmoplegia, ataxia, areflexia[] Progressive spino-cerebellar ataxia, areflexia and loss of proprioception, mainly in distal joint position and of vibration sense, induce a noticeable clumsiness and imbalance[]

  • Pyramidal Tract Disorder

    Dysdiadochokinesia refers to the inability of cerebellar patients to perform rapidly alternating movements, such as rapidly pronating and supinating the hands and forearms[] Muscles become flaccid and no reflexes are present (areflexia). In time (regeneration) synapses are established within the spinal cord.[] […] time pyramidal tract anti-GM1 antibody Guillain–Barré syndrome (GBS) is a disorder of the peripheral nervous system generally characterised by acute muscle weakness and areflexia[]

  • Autosomal Dominant Centronuclear Myopathy

    Inability to do push-ups.[] Diseases related with Flexion contracture and Areflexia In the following list you will find some of the most common rare diseases related to Flexion contracture and Areflexia[] Loss of bladder control 0000020 1%-4% of people have these symptoms Malignant hyperthermia 0002047 Percent of people who have these symptoms is not available through HPO Areflexia[]

  • Distal Myopathy

    Inability to do push-ups.[] Nemaline myopathy 9 LDB3 Myofibrillar myopathy, ZASP-related; Primary dilated cardiomyopathy LMOD3 Nemaline myopathy 10 MATR3 Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis 21 MEGF10 Myopathy, areflexia[] […] dysplasia type A, Progeria Hutchinson-Gilford type AD/AR 231 553 LMOD3 Severe congenital nemaline myopathy, Typical nemaline myopathy AR 8 15 MEGF10 Myopathy, early-onset, areflexia[]

  • Humero-Radial Synostosis

    Inability to supinate forearm is major complaints.[] Dandy-Walker malformation Intellectual disability, profound Pachygyria Polymicrogyria Type II lissencephaly Muscular dystrophy Deeply set eye Glaucoma Cerebellar hypoplasia Areflexia[] An abnormal carrying angle of the elbow [angle between arm and forearm axis. With age, as the child approaches teenage symptomatic radial head subluxation may develop.[]

  • Hereditary Cerebellar Degeneration

    This could involve rapidly switching from pronation to supination of the forearm.[] Fisher M (1956) An unusual variant of acute idiopathic polyneuritis (syndrome of ophthalmoplegia, ataxia and areflexia). New England Journal of Medicine 255: 57.[] […] rapid, involuntary, oscillatory motion of the eyeball) upper motor neuron slow saccades Azores ( Portugal ) CAG repeat, 14q SCA4 ( PLEKHG4 ) 4th–7th decade (19–72) Decades areflexia[]

  • Vestibulocerebellar Ataxia

    This could involve rapidly switching from pronation to supination of the forearm.[] We performed genetic studies of a cohort of 35 individuals from 22 families with a clinical diagnosis of cerebellar ataxia with neuropathy and bilateral vestibular areflexia[] To summarize, the demonstration of vestibular areflexia was crucial to establish a diagnosis of CANVAS in this patient.[]

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