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109 Possible Causes for Astrocytic Gliosis, Extrapyramidal Disorder

  • Leigh's Disease

    Pyramidal and extrapyramidal signs, nystagmus, breathing disorders, ophthalmoplegia and peripheral neuropathy are often noted later. Epilepsy is relatively uncommon.[] In addition, there was severe leukoencephalopathy of the cerebral hemispheres with sudanophilic tissue degregation, advanced axonal loss and reactive astrocytic gliosis.[] Longstanding chronic lesions involved the optic chiasma and the cerebral peduncles and consisted of myelin loss, status spongiosus, astrocytic gliosis and marked capillary[]

  • Alzheimer Disease

    The limited data comparing 2 mg with 1 mg/day showed increased frequency of extrapyramidal disorders, somnolence, falls, urinary tract infections, and fever in the higher[] Multifocal spongiform encephalopathic changes, mononuclear perivascular infiltrates, subcortical demyelination and gliosis were also found.[] disorder—that would have made participation in the trial distressing or likely to increase suffering; (c) patient was currently taking thioridazine and showing a prolonged[]

  • Parkinson's Disease

    Disease Association, Italian Society for the study of Parkinson Disease, Extrapyramidal Diseases and Dementia, UK Parkinsons Action Network, Danish Movement Disorder Society[] Because Ret is not genetically ablated in astrocytes, these results suggest that the gliosis in the striatum of DAT-Ret lx/lx mice is non-cell autonomously caused by degenerating[] […] and movement disorders Diseases and disorders named after people Aging-associated diseases Versteckte Kategorien: Uses of Wikidata Infobox Uses of Wikidata Infobox providing[]

  • Creutzfeldt Jakob Disease

    Neuropathological diagnoses included immune-mediated disorders (n 26), neoplasia (n 25, most often lymphoma), infections (n 14), and metabolic disorders (n 6).[] gliosis; however, a reduction of ADCs correlated with astrocytic gliosis and also with spongiform changes and nerve cell loss.[] […] motor signs and often evidence of a disorder of higher visual functions.[]

  • Multi-Infarct Dementia

    Clinical features in addition to dementia typically include parkinsonian extrapyramidal signs (although rarely tremor), fluctuating course and recurrent visual hallucinations[] Other abnormalities: reduction in the density of synaptic proteins in the cerebral cortex neuronal loss astrocytic gliosis microglial activation.[] DEMENTIA WITH LEWY BODIES (DLB) AND PARKINSON’S DISEASE DEMENTIA (PDD) This term encompasses several disorders in which dementia is associated with the presence of Lewy bodies[]

  • Progressive Supranuclear Palsy

    disorders: Vinken, Bruyn, Klawans eds.[] PSP is characterized neuropathologically by neuronal loss, gliosis with astrocytic plaques and accumulation of tau-immunoreactive neurofibrillary tangles in specific brain[] The disease is characterized neuropathologically by gliosis with astrocytic plaques, accumulation of tau-immunoreactive neurofibrillary tangles and neuronal loss in specific[]

  • Shy Drager Syndrome

    Vincken GW, Gauthier SG, Dollfuss RE, Hanson RE, Darauay CM, Cosio MG (1984) Involvement of upper-airway muscles in extrapyramidal disorders: a cause of airflox limitation[] Multiple system atrophy can be explained as cell loss and gliosis or a proliferation of astrocytes in damaged areas of the central nervous system.[] Tjalf Ziemssen and Heinz Reichmann, Review: Treatment of dysautonomia in extrapyramidal disorders, Therapeutic Advances in Neurological Disorders, 10.1177/1756285609348902[]

  • Cerebral Palsy

    Extrapyramidal or dyskinetic cerebral palsy comprises 10-15% of this disorder and is characterized more by abnormal involuntary movements.[] The cerebellar white matter showed astrocytic gliosis, vacuolation of the neuropil and a diffuse infiltrate mainly of T-lymphocytes.[] Many patients have characteristics of both spastic and extrapyramidal cerebral palsy.[]

  • Multiple Sclerosis

    Multiple sclerosis (MS) is characterised by inflammation, demyelination, axonal or neuronal loss, and astrocytic gliosis in the central nervous system (CNS), which can result[] Proliferation of astrocytes (glial cells) in damaged areas of the central nervous system HLA‐DR Major histocompatability complex (MHC) class II cell surface receptor encoded[] […] of the myelin sheath insulating the nerves Dysarthria Having a problem with articulating Erythrocyte extravasation Leakage of red blood cells into the surrounding tissue Gliosis[]

  • Huntington's Disease

    […] and movement disorders Systemic atrophies primarily affecting the central nervous system Genetic diseases and disorders Diseases and disorders named after people Categorie[] Proliferation of reactive astrocytes causes the affected nuclei to appear more cellular than normal.[] […] and movement disorders Systemic atrophies primarily affecting the central nervous system Autosomal dominant diseases and disorders Diseases and disorders named after people[]

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