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214 Possible Causes for Bilateral Babinski's Reflex, Meningitis

  • Spastic Paraplegia

    Spastic paraplegia of infants , or congenital spastic paraplegia, is generally due to injury during child-birth, meningeal hemorrhage attending the manipulation of delivery[] On neurological examination, he showed hyperreflexia, spasticity, and weakness in the lower extremities and bilateral Babinski reflexes.[]

  • Subarachnoid Hemorrhage

    We report an unusual case of spinal SAH mimicking meningitis with normal brain computed tomography (CT)/magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) and negative CT angiography.[] Conclusion: SAH in meningitis could be explained by vasculitis or undetected ruptured mycotic aneurysm induced by acute inflammation from meningitis.[] Tuberculosis in the central nervous system may present as tuberculoma and tuberculous meningitis.[]

  • Encephalopathy

    As bacterial meningitis or viral encephalitis was suspected, treatment was started accordingly.[] […] posturing; MUSCLE SPASTICITY; and bilateral extensor plantar reflexes (see REFLEX, BABINSKI).[] ., meningitis, encephalitis), bacterial, viral, parasitic, or prions, especially with high fever Disorders of the thyroid, adrenal, pituitary, or related glands Toxicity or[]

  • Myelitis

    A. cantonensis meningitis and myelitis occurred in summer 2013 in a child with no history of travel outside of Texas, USA.[] Lower extremities remained largely flaccid with absent deep tendon reflexes and Babinski reflexes bilaterally.[] We herein report a case of VZV meningitis, radiculitis and myelitis that developed 8 months after cord blood transplantation, shortly after the cessation of cyclosporine and[]

  • Paraplegia

    […] complications of neurological tuberculosis and includes cases of arachnoiditis, intradural spinal tuberculoma or granuloma, and spinal cord complications of tuberculous meningitis[] There was hyperreflexia on bilateral deep tendon reflex testing, and Babinski sign was positive bilaterally.[] Focal lesions Focal compressive lesions Vertebral compression Fracture or fracture-dislocation of vertebra Pott’s disease Disc herniation Kyphoscoliosis Tumors Meningeal compression[]

  • Spinal Cord Compression

    The spinal cord is protected by bone, cerebrospinal fluid and the meninges.[] Late signs include demonstrable weakness, clear sensory loss, bilateral Babinski signs, and decreased anal sphincter tone and bulbocavernosus reflex.[] The term pseudomeningocele reflects the absence of a true meningeal layer lining the cyst wall 21 .[]

  • Acute Transverse Myelitis

    The CSF demonstrated an aseptic meningitis.[] Neurological examination was objectified a flaccido-spastic quadriplegia, deep tendon reflexes were lively and diffuse and bilateral Babinski sign.[] Other spinal cord problems include Tumors Infections such as meningitis and polio Inflammatory diseases Autoimmune diseases Degenerative diseases such as amyotrophic lateral[]

  • Transverse Myelitis

    We report a young Caucasian man who presented with a non-specific systemic illness evolving rapidly to a basilar meningitis with a neutrophilic pleocytosis.[] Neurological examination was objectified a flaccidospastic quadriplegia, deep tendon reflexes were lively and diffuse and bilateral Babinski sign.[] […] with mcc 098 Non-bacterial infection of nervous system except viral meningitis with cc 099 Non-bacterial infection of nervous system except viral meningitis without cc/mcc[]

  • Basilar Artery Thrombosis

    Cerebrovascular complications of meningitis have been most extensively documented in the setting of acute bacterial or chronic tuberculous meningitis.[] Neurological examination revealed a fluctuating mental status, right-sided cranial nerve weaknesses, decreased right-sided extremity strength, and an upward Babinski reflex[] […] in the setting of acute bacterial or chronic tuberculous meningitis.[]

  • Epidural Hematoma

    Right external carotid artery angiography showed that the DAVF was fed mainly by the right middle meningeal artery with drainage into diploic veins.[] Intraoperatively, bleeding from a frontal branch of the middle meningeal artery was encountered and cauterized, and the hematoma was removed.[] The largest meningeal artery, the middle meningeal artery, is the source of most epidural hematomas because of its location near the temporal skull.[]

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