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58 Possible Causes for Bilateral Babinski's Reflex, Long Tract Signs

  • Cervical Spondylosis

    tract signs and symptoms; 3) a combined syndrome – which includes both root and long tract signs and symptoms and is the commonest form; 4) a vascular syndrome – may not[termedia.pl] Clinical manifestations The clinical definition of a myelopathy is the presence of long tract signs, which are the result of the spinal afferent or efferent (pyramidal) nerve[termedia.pl] 1) lateral or radicular syndrome – where nerve root symptoms (radicular pain or neurological deficits) predominate; 2) medial or myelopathic syndrome – characterized by long[termedia.pl]

  • Myelopathy

    […] sensory deficits - may be the least advanced form of the disease; - Brachialgia and cord syndrome: radicular pain in the upper extremity along with motor and/or sensory long-tract[wheelessonline.com] tract signs, ambulatory Class IIIB Objective weakness, long tract signs, non-ambulatory Japanese Orthopaedic Association Classification A point scoring system (17 total)[orthobullets.com] […] of radiculopathy, Babinski and Hoffman's sign, ataxia and dexterity loss. [5] [13] [14] Typical neurological signs of long-tract involvement are exaggerated tendon reflexes[physio-pedia.com]

  • Cervical Myelopathy

    This case highlights the need to look for long tract signs of physical exam to explore possible causes of cervical myelopathy to account for weakness in the legs, which cannot[aclr.com.es] tract signs, ambulatory Class IIIB Objective weakness, long tract signs, non-ambulatory Japanese Orthopaedic Association Classification A point scoring system (17 total)[orthobullets.com] […] sensory deficits - may be the least advanced form of the disease; - Brachialgia and cord syndrome: radicular pain in the upper extremity along with motor and/or sensory long-tract[wheelessonline.com]

  • Intrapontine Hemorrhage

    Depending on the speed at which the haematoma enlarges and the exact location, presentation may include 1,2 : decreased level of consciousness (most common) long tract signs[radiopaedia.org] Deep tendon reflexes were brisk with bilateral extensor plantar responses and positive Babinski sign.[wjgnet.com] Arm and leg weakness, increased deep tendon reflexes, and upward Babinski sign on neurologic examination may result from damage to the long motor tracts traveling from the[childhoodbraintumor.org]

  • Pontine Glioma

    tract signs in the extremities.[mypacs.net] With pontine and cervicomedullary lesions, cranial nerve or long tract signs are observed commonly.[emedicine.medscape.com] tract signs in the extremities. - There are three distinct anatomic locations where brainstem gliomas tend to occur: pontine, tectal, and cervicomedullary. - Eventually signs[mypacs.net]

  • Myelitis

    The symptoms and signs depend on the level of the spinal cord affected and the extent of involvement of the long tracts.[prognosisapp.com] Lower extremities remained largely flaccid with absent deep tendon reflexes and Babinski reflexes bilaterally.[nature.com] Reflexes were diminished bilaterally and Babinski sign was equivocal. Examination of optic fundi and cranial nerves were normal.[bmcresnotes.biomedcentral.com]

  • Malignant Glioma

    […] child who has a subacute disorder of the central nervous system that produces cranial nerve abnormalities (especially of cranial nerve VII and the lower bulbar nerves), long-tract[en.wikipedia.org] signs, unsteady gait secondary to spasticity, and some behavioral changes is most likely to have a pontine glioma. [6] Causes [ edit ] The exact causes of gliomas are not[en.wikipedia.org]

  • Cervical Cord Compression

    tract signs, ambulatory Class IIIB Objective weakness, long tract signs, non-ambulatory Japanese Orthopaedic Association Classification A point scoring system (17 total)[orthobullets.com] […] of radiculopathy, Babinski and Hoffman's sign, ataxia and dexterity loss. [5] [13] [14] Typical neurological signs of long-tract involvement are exaggerated tendon reflexes[physio-pedia.com] […] and ambulatory function Ranawat Classification Class I Pain, no neurologic deficit Class II Subjective weakness, hyperreflexia, dyssthesias Class IIIA Objective weakness, long[orthobullets.com]

  • Cervical Spinal Cord Tumor

    Reflexes were slightly diminished (1 ) in biceps; triceps and Achilles bilaterally. Hoffmann and Babinski signs were negative. Rectal tone was normal.[omicsonline.org]

  • Pyramidal Tract Lesion

    These include hyperreflexia, spasticity, positive Babinski sign and loss of superficial abdominal reflexes.[kenhub.com] While bilateral lesions may result quadriplegia, or bilateral paresis. Additionally, there may be features of upper motor neuron lesions present in these populations.[kenhub.com]

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