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211 Possible Causes for Ataxia, Babinski Sign, Bilateral Babinski's Reflex

  • Spinocerebellar Ataxia Type 1

    We describe the unusual case of a 51-year-old woman with spinocerebellar ataxia type 1 (SCA1) who showed choreiform movements in addition to cerebellar ataxia.[] sign 0003487 Bulbar palsy 0001283 Cognitive impairment Abnormality of cognition Cognitive abnormality Cognitive defects Cognitive deficits Intellectual impairment Mental[] Cerebellar ataxia was found in 25 individuals belonging only to the former community (7.2%).[]

  • Friedreich Ataxia

    ataxia with retained reflexes.[] His reflexes were absent and Babinski sign was present bilaterally. A nine-year-old sister was found to have mild ataxia but was otherwise neurologically intact.[] sign, loss of position and vibration senses, cardiomyopathy, and carbohydrate intolerance.[]

  • Hereditary Spastic Paraplegia

    The combination of cerebellar ataxia and spasticity is common. However, autosomal dominant genetic diseases presenting with spastic-ataxia are a smaller group.[] The clinical picture is composed of difficulty walking, exaggerated deep reflexes, pathological reflexes such as the Babinski sign, sphincter disturbances and various degrees[] Hoffmann's sign and Babinski's sign also can be seen.[]

  • Vitamin E Deficiency

    Ataxia with vitamin E deficiency is an autosomal recessive cerebellar ataxia caused by mutations in the α-tocopherol transfer protein coding gene localized on chromosome 8q[] , bilateral Babinski's sign, reduced proprioception at four limbs, pes cavus and fasciculations of the tongue.[] We report a patient from North Norway with progressive ataxia from the age of 5, bilateral dropfoot, Babinski's sign, dysarthria and early epilepsy.[]

  • Spastic Paraplegia

    Palau F, Espinós C: Autosomal recessive cerebellar ataxias.[] On neurological examination, he showed hyperreflexia, spasticity, and weakness in the lower extremities and bilateral Babinski reflexes.[] The clinical picture is composed of difficulty walking, exaggerated deep reflexes, pathological reflexes such as the Babinski sign, sphincter disturbances and various degrees[]

  • Dysequilibrium Syndrome

    Dysequilibrium syndrome is a genetically heterogeneous condition that combines autosomal recessive, nonprogressive cerebellar ataxia with mental retardation.[] The patient had a convulsion after a first haemodialysis, with quadriparesis and hyperactive deep tendon reflexes and bilateral Babinski signs.[] The condition has been classified into cerebellar ataxia, mental retardation and disequilibrium syndrome types 1 (CAMRQ1), 2 (CAMRQ2) and 3 (CAMRQ3) and attributed to mutations[]

  • Subacute Combined Degeneration of Spinal Cord

    […] syndrome dorsal, tumor Nothnagel's syndrome Claude's syndrome Other Alternating hemiplegia Cerebellum lateral ( Dysmetria Dysdiadochokinesia Intention tremor ) medial ( Cerebellar[] He had hyperreflexia, bilateral Babinski signs and absent ankle jerks. Tone was spastic.[] Neurologically, Lhermitte's sign was present. Tendon reflexes on the upper limbs were absent, on the lower limbs they were weak. There was no Babinski sign.[]

  • Hereditary Areflexic Dystasia

    Cerebellar ataxia, early-onset Cerebellar ataxia, late-onset Drug-induced cerebellar ataxia Early onset cerebellar ataxia Early onset cerebellar ataxia with essential tremor[] In another article on this syndrome, Roussy and Levy 4 stressed the absence of: characteristic cerebellar signs, speech disturbances, Babinski signs, nystagmus, cranial nerve[] sign Hyporeflexia Autosomal recessive inheritance Dysarthria Limb muscle weakness Distal amyotrophy Onion bulb formation Distal muscle weakness Sensory neuropathy Difficulty[]

  • Pernicious Anemia

    The outcome was rapidly marked by febrile pancytopenia and ataxia leading to the diagnosis of pernicious anemia.[] Other neurological symptoms may include impaired ability to coordinate movement (ataxia), a positive Babinski sign (outward motion of the big toe caused by stroking the sole[] We report the case of a 60-year-old woman with a history of ataxia who sought evaluation after a syncopal episode.[]

  • Stroke

    He developed headache, nausea, vomiting, blurred vision, diplopia, dizziness, and ataxia following the procedure.[] Four common effects of strokes in the cerebellum include: Inability to walk and problems with coordination and balance (ataxia) Dizziness Headache Nausea and vomiting What[] Assess for ataxia (incoordination) by having the patient extend the index finger and then alternately touch your finger and his or her nose. Do this on both sides.[]

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