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141 Possible Causes for Bilateral Leg Weakness, Urinary Tract Infection, Weakness

  • Hereditary ATTR Amyloidosis

    urinary tract infections), gastrointestinal (GI) dysfunction (eg, alternating symptoms of diarrhea and constipation, and unintentional weight loss), ocular manifestations[] […] patisiran on Norfolk-Diabetic Neuropathy quality of life questionnaire score, nutritional status (as evaluated by modified body mass index), motor function (as measured by NIS-weakness[] Wasting and weakness are also accompanying features, whereas autonomic system dysfunction is manifested by diarrhea, constipation, urinary incontinence, orthostatic hypotension[]

  • Paraplegia

    leg weakness.[] Progressive weakness of the lower limbs developed within 5 days postoperatively. Spinal magnetic resonance image showed SAH accumulation in the lumbosacral area.[] Short-term medication may also be required such as antibiotics to treat urinary tract infections.[]

  • Poliomyelitis

    ., gypsy) girl from Bourgas, Bulgaria, had onset of bilateral leg weakness.[] They include: Inflammation of the heart muscle (Myocarditis) High blood pressure (Hypertension) Fluid in the lungs (Pulmonary edema) Pneumonia Urinary tract infections (UTIs[] Residual weakness was stable until the age of 75 when she developed rapidly progressive weakness that first affected her left arm and subsequently the right arm.[]

  • Paraparesis

    PARAPARESIS Paraparesis refers to bilateral leg weakness.[] Other than recurrent urinary tract infections and mild crural intertrigo, both of which have responded promptly to standard measures, there have been no infectious or neoplastic[] Preventing urinary tract infections and skin sores will help improve the length and quality of your life.[]

  • Neuroectodermal Tumor

    A 14-year-old teenage girl had suffered from progressive left upper back pain with bilateral lower legs weakness and numbness for 1 year.[] tract infection was made.[] We report a young boy who presented with progressive weakness of lower extremities associated with areflexia and abnormal electrophysiological findings initially suggestive[]

  • Spinal Epidural Abscess

    A 51-year-old patient presenting with progressive lower extremity weakness secondary to a spinal epidural abscess extending from C4 to S1.[] Tattoos Urinary Tract Infection (UTI) (see Urinary Tract Infection , [[Urinary Tract Infection]]) Contiguous Spread to Epidural Space (approximately 33% of cases) Direct[] Presenting signs included focal weakness (55.8%), radiculopathy (28.6%), and myelopathy (5.2%).[]

  • Idiopathic Inflammatory Myopathy

    tract infection* Hypothyroidism (3), autoimmune hypothyroidism (1), thyrotoxicosis (1), thyroid nodule (1) †Autoimmune diseases not already listed elsewhere i The concomitant[] The purpose of this case series was to quantify different strategies used to compensate in gait for hip muscle weakness.[] […] challenges of therapy.We present 3 cases that presented to 2 hospitals within our academic system in calendar year 2014 with acute/subacute onset of profound proximal muscle weakness[]

  • Tropical Spastic Paraparesis

    leg weakness Applies To Paralysis of both lower limbs Paraplegia (lower) ICD-9-CM Volume 2 Index entries containing back-references to 344.1 :[] A 73-year-old Haitian woman with history of spastic hyper-reflexic paraparesis, recurrent urinary tract infections (UTI) and chronic hyperkalemia presented to the emergency[] A 31-year-old Aboriginal man with an 18-month history of progressive weakness of the legs was found to have an upper motor neurone weakness of all limbs associated with sphincteric[]

  • Rhabdomyolysis

    , bilateral leg pain, and recurrent falls.[] Cloudy or milky urine is a sign of a urinary tract infection, which may also cause a bad smell.[] A 71-year-old man was hospitalized because of muscle weakness of the lower limbs that persisted for 1 month.[]

  • Guillain-Barré Syndrome

    leg weakness, ascending sensory) Vasculitic neuropathies (mononeuropathy) Characteristic CSF findings consist of elevated protein (higher than 0.55 g per dL [5.5 g per L][] After treatment with intravenous immunoglobulin, the peripheral weakness improved.[] In this case report, we present a rare episode of recurrent GBS, which followed a urinary tract infection (UTI) by E. coli, and an accompanying literature review.[]

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