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5,802 Possible Causes for Asthenia, Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes, Rapid Progression

  • Autosomal Recessive Lower Motor Neuron Disease with Childhood Onset

    Disease progression was rapid, and the majority of patients died from respiratory failure within 1–5 years after onset of disease.[] Approximately 10% of patients stop the drug because of adverse events, principally gastrointestinal intolerance and asthenia.[] […] tendon reflexes, and Babinski signs.[]

  • Motor Neuron Disease

    Both cases showed rapid progression to mutism within a few years. Neuropathologically, frontal lobe degeneration including the precentral gyrus was observed.[] […] tendon reflexes, and Babinski signs.[] Usually the onset is gradual but younger patients may show a more rapid progression.[]

  • Hypoglycemia

    The acute management of low blood sugar involves the rapid delivery of a source of easily absorbed sugar.[] At this point, symptoms progress to confusion, drowsiness, changes in behavior, coma, and seizure. How is low blood sugar treated?[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Hyponatremia

    As Hermes et al. reported, patients with falling sodium values despite adequate treatment were prone to rapid disease progression with median survival below three months ([] CASE: A 17-year-old boy was admitted to the emergency department with abdominal pain, nausea and vomiting, asthenia, and weight loss.[] In these patients, rapid correction with hypertonic saline is indicated even when neurologic symptoms are mild (eg, forgetfulness).[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Hyperkalemia

    Sudden onset and rapid progression of hyperkalemia, on the other hand, can be fatal. Primary cause of mortality is the effect of potassium on cardiac functions.[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Chronic Kidney Insufficiency

    Metabolic acidosis also leads to an increase in fibrosis and rapid progression of kidney disease, by causing an increase in ammoniagenesis to enhance hydrogen excretion.[] Hypertension, acidosis, and hyperparathyroidism are associated with more rapid progression as well.[] Derivation and validation of a clinical index for prediction of rapid progression of kidney dysfunction. QJM. 2007;100(2):87–92. pmid:17277316.[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Polymyalgia Rheumatica

    A 60-year-old male who had been treated for polymyalgia rheumatica (PMR) with Raynaud's phenomenon was admitted to our hospital with acrocyanosis and rapid progressive anemia[] However, at that time, she started to complain of asthenia, abdominal cramping and pain on the left side, weight loss and bloody diarrhoea.[] Muscle tenderness, peripheral synovitis, arthritis, carpal tunnel syndrome or distal tenosynovitis, as well as non-specific symptoms, such as fatigue, asthenia, malaise, low-grade[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Acute Renal Failure

    Sudden onset and rapid progression of the disease characterize AKF in contrast to chronic kidney disease in which the loss of kidney function is gradual and lasts over a long[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Hyperthyroidism

    A postmortem thyroid function test revealed thyrotoxic status; thyrotoxicosis may have contributed to the rapid progression of the HAI.[] PATIENT FINDINGS: A 29-year-old man who complained of dyspnea and asthenia for 1 month, recurrent fever for more than 20 days, and breathlessness for 1 week was admitted to[] […] to develop more severe hyperthyroidism, or rapid or irregualr heart beats (atrial fibrillation).[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Stroke

    Potentially, patients with ICA occlusions who were prone to rapid infarct progression were excluded from the studies by the requirement for small or moderate core infarct[] Edema involving larynx, palate, floor of mouth, or oropharynx with rapid progression (within 30 min) poses higher risk of requiring intubation.[] Human cerebral ischemic injury may follow an exponential or sigmoid growth trajectory, with more rapid progression at intermediate after–symptom onset times than early after–symptom[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes

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